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The Associated Students of California Lutheran University 

Monday, December 9, 1991 Thousand Oaks, CA 91360 Vol. 32, No. 13 

Non-profit Org. 
U.S. Postage 


Permit No. 68 

Thousand Oaks. CA 

Tuesday, Dec. 10, noon 

Women's Resource Center 

Brown Bag Series, "Leadership: 

Transforming Vision into Reality." 
Wednesday, Dec. 11,10 a.m. 

Preus-Brandt Forum 

Santa Lucia Festival 
Thursday, Dec. 12, noon 

Women's Resource Center 

Brown Bag Series, "A Musical 

Friday, Dec. 13,8 p.m. 

Preus-Brandt Forum 

Annual Christmas Caroling Contest 
Saturday, Dec. 14, 8 p.m. 
Sunday, Dec. 15, 3 p.m. 


Conejo Smyphony 
Sunday, Dec. 15, 6 p.m. 

Ventura Parade of Lights 

Call Alumni Office, Ext. 3170, 

for more information. 
Sunday, Dec. 15,6 p.m. 

Samuelson Chapel 

Candlelight Service 
Monday, Dec. 16 through 
Thursday, Dec. 19 

Final Examinations 

Good Luck! 
Friday, Dec. 20, noon 

All resident students must be 

checked out of their rooms. 

Items lor the Digest must be submitted 
to the Echo office in the SI H by ihc 
Tucsdaj before publication. 


The ASCLU Echo has finished its fall 
semester publication. It will resume with 
spring publication on Feb. 3, 1992. 
The roof of Nygreen Hall is now com- 


finds cannery a| 

unique summer job. j 

Campus Life 4,5 

As Christmas approaches, so do finals and stress 

by Lori Radcliff 
Stqff writer 

Finals. This is probably not the favorite 
time of year for most of us, as it often 
becomes a time of increased stress, de- 
creased free time, upset stomachs, head- 
aches, increased caffeine intake and less 
sleep. If you seem to find yourself at your 
wit's end during this time, you are not 
alone. But perhaps the anxiety you feel is 
not limited to test-taking. Many students 
feel moderate to high anxiety at many points, 
if not constantly, through the year, often 
leading to academic as well as emotional or 
even physical problems. 

We know all too well that these problems 
exist, but the question is.. .What can be done 
about it? According to Lucy Ballard, a 
nurse in CLU's Office of Health Services, 
this is a question that should not be taken 

"Studies have proven that undue stress 
really relates to our immune system," Bal- 
lard said. "In some of the most extreme 
cases, cancer, arthritis, heart problems and 
many other problems have been linked, at 
least in part, to stress. The more stressed, 
the more vulnerable the body is to possible 

To help alleviate "student stress," some 
measures must be taken. Of course, you 
may always feel a slight increase in stress 
level near the time of a major exam or event, 
but remember that stress should not, and 
does not have to be a constant Before 
reaching for that last Vivarin pill, deciding 
to pull another all-nighter, or throwing up 
your arms and slamming your books down 
in desperation because of all you have to do, 
consider these 10 tips that anyone can fol- 
low to become more successful in school, 
as well as more relaxed. 

1. Clarify your goals. All of us have 
more energy when we are doing something 
we want to do. Yet many of us still tend to 

act on what others want, or what others have 
convinced us that we want to do. Kevin 
Lower, a personal counselor in the Office of 
Health Services, said that many students 
who visit him begin to alleviate much of 
their stress after some self-exploration. This 
typically leads them to the discovery that 
they are not pursuing their true goals. 

"Don't respond to 'shoulds' or 'oughts,' 
because those symbolize someone else's 
wants," Lower said. "Some think that at 
$14,000 a year, college is an expensive 
place to be used for self-exploration. But 
really, it's OK to come to college without a 
concrete plan for your future... I mean, if 
you don't begin to find yourself in college, 
then when?" 

2. Respect yourself. Health is important 
Often, when we're under a great deal of 
pressure, sleep and good eating habits be- 
come our last priority. 

"It's important to take care of yourself," 
Ballard said. "We see so many students 
with stress-related physical symptoms...and 
every year, we see more students at mid- 
term and final times than we do the rest of 
the year." Allow yourself a healthy amount 

of sleep each night. Be conscious of eating 
three balanced meals a day, but remember 
that overeating may make you sluggish. 
Teach yourself to be constantly aware of 
your health. Consistent neglect of proper 
rest and nutrition can, and most likely will, 
affect academic performance. 

3. Learn your personal "study style." 
Methods of studying are different for dif- 
ferent people, but what is important is that 
you take the time to discover which way 
really is most effective for you. Do you 
study best in the library? At your desk? 
Sitting on your bed? Do you need complete 
silence? At what lime of day is your energy 
level the highest? Don't be influenced by 
the study habits of others. If the gang is all 
going to Carl's Jr. to study for tomorrow's 
test, but you feel that you would get more 
out of the material by reviewing it alone, in 
a quieter setting, listen to your instincts 
rather than your friends. Don't waste valu- 
able time with the group when you'll sim- 
ply have to study all over again on your 

4. Know your limits. When attempting 
Continued on page 3. 

Pearl Harbor 

makes a time for 


Opinion 6, 7 


Festival sets the 

mood of the season. 

Entertainment 8, 9 

Kingsmen basket- 
ball triumphs, while 
Regals falter. 

Sports 10, 11, 12 


Monday, December 9, 1991 2, 3 

Scholarships remember, offered, awarded 

by James Carraway 

"James was one of Ihe few truly decent 
members of the opposite sex I have ever 
known." commented Pain Cooper, class of 

In the memory of James R. Treiberg (class 
of '91), a memorial scholarship has been 
created. The scholarship is to recognize and 
remember Treiberg, who was known for his 
strong Christian commitment, interest in 
public service, his sense of humor and his 
love of the CLU community. 

"Who ever met James, instantly admired 
him." stated senoir Michelle Campos. 
"James came to Cal Lu with a high school 
GPA around a 2.0. James graduated Cal Lu 
in only three and a half years with a double 
major and a GPA around 3.5. Also, I loved 
his sense of humor, everytime he told a 
story or a joke it would get better and 

On July 1 7, 199 1 , Treiberg was murdered 
in his family's Sacramento hdme. He had 
just been hired as a legislative aide in the 
state capital and was buying his first home. 

The target date of Honors Day in May 
1992 has been set for the first presentation 
of the scholarship. Contributions to the 
scholarship fund are making this a reality. 

A Dec. 7 bene- 
fit concert with 
all free will 
donations going 
to the scholar- 
ship fund was 
performed in the 
Student Union 
Building. The 
featured band 
was Pacific Fear 
headed by 
alumni, Mark Storer (*89) and Ed Hen- 
dricks ('90). The concert raised about $75, 
which will be donated to the scholarship 

All contributions to the James Treiberg 
Memorial Scholarship may be sent to CLU 
to the attention of Delia Greenlee, director 
of Gifts and Grants. 

Applications for CLU Guild scholarships 
are due Dec. 19 to the Guild Office in the 
Pederson Administration Building. 

James Treiberg 

Three $400 scholarships will be awarded 
to CLU students for the 1992-93 year. 
Criteria include that the recipient be a stu- 
dent in good academic standing and a child 
of a Guild member. 

Funds for the scholarships are raised 
through the efforts of the Guild chapters, 
which include Long Beach, Santa Monica, 
Santa Barbara, the Inland Empire, Thou- 
sand Oaks and New Horizons. 

For more information about the Guild, 
contact its office at (805) 493-3157. 

Cal Lutheran's 1991-92 Paul Douglas 
Teacher Scholars include Shellie Brentl, 
Karen Lloyd, Julianne Mills, Jenny Peters 
and Laura Vitto. 

Each recipient was awarded up to $5,000 
for the school year. 

The scholarship, awarded through the state 
of California, requires that for each year an 
award was presented, the recipient is obli- 
gated to teach for two years after graduation 
and accreditation. 

For more information about scholarships 
and financial aid, contact Betsy Kocher, 
director of Financial Aid, Exl 3115 or 
Greenlee, Ext. 3160. 


Editorial positions 

Spring semester 


If irfceited; eiym& 

Lorait Lewis, 

Jim Gangway, 
Exi. 3655, 

The Echo is also 

looking for dedicated 

feature wri ter s 

wilting to tackle 

today's issues. 

Deoomlnb a reaPtiJ 


CLU's own drill team is 
in the process of becoming 
a reality. If there is 
enough student interest 
and an advisor can be 
found, then come next 
football season, the Cal 
Lutheran Drill Squad 
will make their debut at 
half-time. Wouldn't it be 
nice to have our own drill 

ANYONE interested in 
joining the squad or being 
an advisor (and if you are, 
we need to know in or- 
der to have a team) Ctfntfcct 
Tricia Williams at exl 



The coffee shop service hours for 
the dates of 1/6/92 - 1/17/92 will 
be as follows: 

Monday - Thursday 
9:00 a.m.- 1:30 p.m. 
5:00 p.m. -8:30 p.m. 


9:00 a.m.- 1:30 p.m. 

Word processing: $3.00 per pg. for basic text. 
Available at extra cost: custom document de- 
sign and style editing based on: Chicago Manual 
of Style, S trunk and White, Associated Press 
Stylebook and 30 yrs. exp. with document 
design and creation in Fortune 500 company. 
Call 492-7894. Walking distance from CLU. 

Room for rent for female: share bathrooms, 
kitchen and laundry privledges, A/C, no smok- 
ing, drugs or pets. First month and security -S400 
month , $400 security deposit, phone jack, nice 
neighborhood, Newbury Park 

Contact Beverly at 498-4162 









(805) 484-9911 


By f Ifu !Art 'Department 

Ceramics, Etchings, Etc. 

December 13th and 14th, 

Friday & Saturday 

Noon to 5:00 p.m. 

Atrium of the Science Center A 

chance to buy your special 

Christmas gift! 

90-91 Yearbooks 

Can now be picked up from 


Open Monday - Friday 
8:30 a.m. -5:00 p.m. 



wishing to purchase an ad in the 

91-92 yearbook 

to wish a senior good luck or to 

say thank you or for whatever 

eason - contact Cyndi Fjeldseth 

at extension 3464. 

Stress -- a part of students' lives -- can be managed, reduced 

Continued from page 1. 

to lake on a major responsibility like home- 
work, be realistic. Don't expect to do loo 
much at once. 

"Learn to see things in parts," said Gerry 
Swanson, director of the Learning Assis- 
tance Center. "Don 't let yourself get weighed 
down by looking at everything as ' loo much 
work.' Concentrate on one assignment at a 
time." He also offered the suggestion of 
doing "the most difficult or boring assign- 
ments first" to help study time pass more 
quickly. Lower said students often find 
themselves distracted because when study- 
ing for one class, they tend to let their mind 
wander to worried thoughts of studying for 

"If you can work out a reasonable sched- 
ule for yourself, you can relax a little be- 
cause you know that you've scheduled 
plenty of appropriate study time for other 
subjects," Lower said. 

5. Create mini-deadlines. Despite the 
fact that a long night of cramming interferes 
with valuable sleep hours, spacing your 
study time and reviewing periodically have 
been proven to be more effective than wait- 


ing until the last minute, Swanson said. He 
offered the idea of "critical path" planning. 

"When looking ahead to a future dead- 
line, don't put it off or let it overwhelm 
you," he said. "Instead, ask early on, 'What 
do I need to do to meet that deadline?' 
Eventually, you can create several small 
deadlines for yourself that can be more 
easily visualized and achieved." 

6. Write it down. This can be a helpful 
way of clarifying what you need to accom- 
plish. Jean Sandlin, director of CLU public 
information, keeps and constantly updates 
what she calls "to do" lists to help her 
manage a hectic schedule of job responsi- 
bilities, teaching a communications class at 
CLU, working toward a second master's 
degree, being involved with several com- 
mittees including serving as adviser to the 
Regal Dancers, and caring for her infant 
son. Or, you may want to invest in a daily or 
weekly planner or compose a schedule with 
"fixed" items (classes, work, meals, sleep) 
in pen and changeable items (study, exer- 
cise, time with friends) in pencil to allow for 
flexibility. Swanson suggested thinking of 
"going to study" like "going to work," giving 



AT MP . «.««•, YOU SHOULD BECOME AND R.A.-,^*—. 





them a similar priority. 

7. Don't spread yourself too thin. I (you 
find yourself so overloaded that you have 
very little to no free time, stop and ask 
yourself some questions. Why do I have to 
work so hard? Why do I feel I need to have 
so many obligations? Consider reschedul- 
ing or eliminating some activities. Again, 
take the time to discover which activities 
are ones you truly want to be involved in. 

8. Allow yourself enough personal time. 
"Becoming better disciplined doesn ' t mean 
being uptight," Lower said. The more defi- 
nite we are, the less distracted. But sticking 
to a schedule does not diminish the impor- 
tance of play time. Tho/e's no need to feel 
guilty about taking time to enjoy yourself. 

"If you've gotten yourself down to a 
workable schedule, you can be confident 
that your work will get done on time, and 
then that's where rewards, like Friday and 
Saturday night, come in," Swanson said. 
Quality relaxation, whether it is exercise, a 
favorite hobby or time with friends, is nec- 
essary in order to regain mental as well as 
physical strength for the responsibilities of 
the week. 

"Everyone needs a balance," Lower said, 
"between the things that need to get done 
and activities we really enjoy." 

9. Give yourself some credit We've all 
had those times where the number of pend- 
ing assignments and activities seem too 
overwhelming to even attempt at all, let 
alone do well, but let's face it: You don't 
have to be a "brain" to get good grades. You 
simply have to take a little time to figure out 
the system that is workable for 
you...everyone can do iL Don't allow your- 
self to get discouraged. After all, you made 
it here to college — now you can make it 
from here. 

"One of the biggest things you can do for 
yourself is to stop beating up on yoursel f for 
what you haven't done, and just concen- 
trate wholly on what it is that you're doing," 
Swanson said. Decide to make it your goal 
to do your best (not someone else's best), 
whatever that may be. You may surprise 
yourself. Often our best is much better than 
we may think. 

10. Don't hestitate to ask for help. We 
all like to think that we've got our lives 
under control. But if things get to be more 
than you think you can handle, you don't 
have to tackle these problems alone. Use 
any available resource. Sometimes that 
phone call to Mom or Dad really helps to 
put a nervous mind at ease. If you know 
someone who seems to be successful at 
managing a hectic schedule and good grades, 
don't just assume that they're smarter than 
you — they're probably noL See if you can 
get them to share some of their "secrets" 
with you. Or, the Office of Health Services 
(Exl 3325), located in Regents building, 
offers personal counseling. For assistance 
with study strategies, reading and note- 
taking skills, test preparation and schedule 
planning, contact the Learning Assistance 
Center (Exl 3260) in the Pearson Library. 

After taking time to consider these things, 
you'll be surprised how fast your stress 
level will decrease. Lower offers this anal- 
ogy to keep in mind when life starts to get 
too hectic: 

"I saw a film once about a race car driver," 
he said. "The driver said, *Many people 
think that the secret to winning is by going 
as fast as you can, but that's not true. If you 
go too fast, you'll just end up going off the 
track or your motor will bum up. You win 
a race by going the correct speed.'" 


PALO AtTO, Calif, (CPS) » Ifee federal governineni k looJang iot^oewaftegations 
against Stanford University in a research overbiHIng scandal that has resulted in the 
resignation of the university president anil the return of more than $1 million to me 
:Pefita^>8i : 

Earlier this year, the Navy's on-campns research contract negotiator said Stanford 
inappropriately Wiled the U.S. government $200 matkm for charges loosely assoe i- 
ated with research in the 1980s. 

Now. mat figure has been increased to $480 ratfibo because of allegations that the 
scbool also figured about SI 80 million in cmpJoyee benefits and about $100 million 
for mishandled federal property into the govrraraeBt's bftL 

Stanfortf s financial chief called the new aftegEtioo "incredible* and said the $480 
million figure was *a figment of the imagination'' of the Navy research negotiator. 


(CPS) • Tbe Japan-America StudemC^ererK* wkwfcngfor mter^^ 
participate in the two countries* oldest exchange program. 

JASC is open to aB folHane students, both tmdergradoaje and graduate. 

The countries alternate as hosts each year. "Inis year% axrfew»ce lit the Imited 
States is focusing on global responsiluuties. For mfbrmation, call (202) 289-423 1 . 
The application deadttne Is Feb. 10, 1992. 

Campus Life 

Monday, December 9, 1991 4, 5 

Alaskan cannery makes for interesting summer break 

by Carolyn Disch 
Student writer 

The brochure read: Earn $8,000 in two 
and a half months. 

This sounds appetizing to a starving col- 
lege student, at least it did to Jim Carraway , 
a CLU sophomore business major who spent 
his summer attempting to make $8,000 at 
Peter Pan Seafoods in King Cove, Alaska. 
Carraway for the idea of becoming rich in 
one summer. He isn't sorry, and although 
he didn't rack in the full $8,000, which he 
says would probably be impossible, he did 
managed to make a little more than $5 ,000. . . 
which he has invested in his education. 

Carraway is a clean-cut college student. 
When you look at him you don't imagine a 
blue collar worker cleaning a fish cannery, 
you see a young accountant or young writer. 
Fortunately, he possesses a great sense of 
humor, which helped him get through his 
summer experience. 

Carraway's road to riches started on June 
1 2, J 991 , at 9 a.m. when he boarded a plane 
in Seattle, Wash. Two-and-a-half hours later 
he landed in Anchorage, Alaska - only the 
beginning of a long journey to a smelly fish 
cannery in the desolation of Alaska. From 
Anchorage he took a plane to Cold Bay, 
another two-and-a-half hours west of An- 
choiage. Upon arriving in Cold Bay, Car- 
raway found out he and his co-workers 
would be stranded until the fog cleared. By 
this time he began wondering what he was 
getting himself into, but he patiently waited 
five hours. Finally the five-seater plane was 
ready for departure to King Cove. After 
flying through a staunch rain, the group 
landed on a dirt airstrip and from there had 
only another 25 minutes to go by van. 

Nine o'clock p.m. marked the end of 
Carraway ' s transportation ventures. He had 
arrived at Japanese-owned Peter Pan Sea- 
foods. In front of him stood a greenish- 
orange warehouse about two by three blocks 
in size. The temperature claimed a brisk 
spring evening of about 40 degrees. The air 
was thick with the aroma of salmon, and the 
Alaskan sky was filled with a dirty mid- 
night sun. Carraway said, "It looked life a 

lung and has an irregular heartbeat 

Carraway never had to go to the hospital, 
but one day while on his way to break (at 3 
a.m.), not paying attention to where he was 
walking, just looking forward to a chance to 
relax, he stumbled into a 5-foot-deep drain. 
The grate was missing and Jim was falling. 
It wasn't pretty. The fish intestines and 
blood were only about a foot deep, but the 
fall cost Carraway his ankle, causing excru- 
ciating pain. "It felt like someone ripped 
my whole foot off," he said. Luckily he had 
the next day off due to the lack of salmon, 
but if the fish had been swimming, he would 
have had to work. 

Think about it Could you stand the test 
for 10 weeks of fish scum, dog food, wit- 
nessing a co-worker fall 35 feet to near 

Jim Carraway and his co-workers sU down to dinner in the mess halt of the Peter Pan death, slipping into a five-foot drain of 

Seafoods' King Cove cannery. Photo courtsey of Jim Carraway. 

salmon sludge, working 16-hour shifts, and 
knowing you couldn 't run to the mall if you 

place I wouldn't choose to vacation at." not if you're drunk. Carraway wouldn't wanted to? 

It was too late for those morbid thoughts, have fit in at A A, but one of his co-workers This paints a grim picture of an Alaskan 

however. This was Carraway's new home, might have. summer job. You need to envision the 

job, life for 10 weeks. After signing his life One cleaner had one too many before money. It would be the only reward keeping 

away, he figured he'd make the best of it showing up for work. While attempting to you going, but Carraway accomplished a 

and start by eating dinner in the mess hall, clean out a gigantic fish bin (area where the task of sheer endurance. 

It was lined with picnic-style tables and fish are weighed and sorted) 35 feet up on a He does offer this advice: "If you work 

benches, enough to seat 1 50 people. Car- ladder, Raul lost his balance and fell to the clean-up or any other support service, you 

raway was lucky enough to dish up some bottom of one of the 18 fiberglass bins, will work your butt off, but you'll make die 

burned roast beef that resembled dry Raul is fortunate to have his life, although most money." 

"Kibbles and Bits' dog food, potato chunks he suffered a severe concussion and broke Is the money worth it? That's a question 

looking like someone's regurgitated break- two ribs, his neck and right leg, punctured a your mind must search deeply to answer, 
fast, and, of course, good ol' veggies in that 
yummy vinegar sauce. He went to his dorm 

room completely malnourished, but still 
looking forward to a new day. 

There's nothing quite like waking up to 
the smell of fresh salmon. Carraway's work 
day started at 2 p.m., which doesn't sound 
all that bad until you realize it doesn't get 
over until 7 a.m. For 16 hours he cleaned 
the plant, taking any where from five to nine 
hours picking slimy fish guts out of a ma- 
chine called a chink. It was a machine about 
30 feet high by 30 feet long that gutted the 
salmon. Cleaning the chink involved climb- 
ing 30 feet to the top of it and using a high- 
pressure washer, consisting of a hose with 
a gun on the end of it It wasn't a safe job, 
none of the cannery duties were, especially 



The staff of the ASCLU Echo 
would like to wish everyone the 

possible. Have a 
wonderful vacation. 















9:00 A.M. TO 4:00 P.M. 

Tim Ward 's guitar playing influenced by popular groups, family 

by Alberto Gutierrez 
Student writer 

Imagine facing a packed audience in the 
Preus-Brandt Forum. Now imagine playing 
your guitar in from of this crowd. On Fri- 
day, Oct. 11, CLU's Tim Ward put fear 
aside and did just that 

He captivated the audience of about 350 
during intermission, while the judges tal- 
lied up the scores of the Lip Sync contest- 
ants. Ward played two songs, one he wrote 

Job Line... 

Reaean Library Opportunity 

Merchandising Clerk needed for the 
library gift shop. Duties will include 
stocking, pricing, bar coding and ship- 
ping. Non-paid position. Open 7 days/ 
wk. from 10 a.m. - 5 p.m. Please con- 
taclCarolyn Mente at 522-9953 for more 

Part-Time Off-Campus 
Waiter/Waitress. Sundays 5:30-9 or 
10p.m.,Tues.-Fri. 11:30 a.m. -2 p.m. 
Will train. $4.25/hr. + tips. 
Sales Supervisor. Customer service, 
staff supervision, loss prevention. 24- 
Mailroom Computer AssL Will train. 

20 hrs./wk., $6-8/hr. 
Receptionist. Phones, typing, mail proc- 
essing. 3-5 p.m. M-F. $7/hr. 
Childcare. M-F, 6:45-8 a.m., 4:30-8:30 
p.m. $10 for 1st hr., $6 for each addi- 
tional hr. Must have car. 
Governmental Affairs Intern. Sr. or 
graduate standing in Pol. Sci., Gov- 
ernment, Pulbic Policy, Business ma- 
jors. 20-30 hrs./wk., $10-14/hr. 
Recruiters on Campus 
Feb. 5 Northwestern Mutual Life Insur- 
ance Co. 
12 Gallo Wines 
19 Harris Corporation 
27 Aaron Brothers Art Man 
♦SENIORS - Start your placement file 
and sign up for on campus intsviews in 
the Student Resources Center. 
Professional Listings 
Youth Director-United Methodist 
Psychotherapist-Dept. of 

Veterans Affairs 
Principal Planner-City of Irvine 
Assl. City Prosecutor-City of Pasadena 
For more info., contact Shirley McCon- 
nell @ Ext. 3300. 
Cooperative Education 
Workshop schedule: 
Resume Preparation, Dec. 16 
Alumni Hall #119, 10-11 a.m. 
For further information, stop by the Stu- 
dent Resources Center! Office hours 
are from 9 a.m. - noon & 1 - 5 p.m. 

and the other by John Cougar Mellencamp. 
The former was written for his girfricnd and 
is entitled "Without You Looking at Me" 
and the latter "Pink Houses." Although his 
favorite Mellencamp song is "Minutes to 
Memories," Ward said he chose "Pink 
Houses" because it fit the mood with his 
first song. 

When Ward was younger, his grandmother 
used to tell him that one day he would grow 
up to be a country singer. His grandfather 
was a musician in a famous country band, 
so when Ward was 1 3, he picked up his first 
guitar, an Alvarez, and strummed his first 

"I think it was a C," Ward said. 

From that day forward, Ward just couldn't 
put his guitar down. The first song he played 
was "Flight to Night" by Rush. "I can play 
just about anything by listening to it a few 
times," the 20-year-old said. 

Ward said his biggest influences are U2, 
R.E.M., and Mellencamp. He also credits a 
year of lessons and his family for his love of 

Sophomore Tim Ward performs his original composition, "Without You Looking at 
Me " during the intermission of the Lip Sync contest. Ward, also, played John Cougar 
Mellencamp' s "Pink Houses. " Photo by By ran Biermann. __ 

music. "My family really had a big pan in Don't Change, People Change" at his 
shaping me in a musical sense," he said. church. What does Tim think of playing in 
He has experience playing in front of big front of students at Cal Lu. "It (was) nerve- 
audiences. He played the song "Things racking, but exciting at the same time." 

Cleanliness, shoes go hand-in-hand in Japanese culture 

by Karen Rakos 
Contributing writer 

Cleanliness is a very important part of 
Japanese society.'s highly pos- 
sible that you've heard this statement be- 
fore, but do you really know what it means 
for the average American? Let me explain. 
I was 16 when I first stepped on a 747 J AL 
(Japan Airlines) jet headed for Tokyo. When 
I walked off the plane nine hours later 
wearing my white Keds with a hole in the 
toe, I had absolutely no idea what kind of a 

culture I was stepping into. 

I arrived at my host family's home and 
proceeded to take my shoes off. Little did I 
know, there is a certain way the shoes must 
be exited from. After several lessons and 
several more mistakes, it dawned on me 
what must be done. There is an entry way in 
which the shoes are kept. One must step out 
of the shoe and step directly into the slipper 
without the foot touching down on the entry 
way floor. The slipper sits on the stair 
separating the entry way from the rest of the 



CLU Health Services and 

CLU Women's Resource Center 

are here for you!!! 

On campus we have .... 






Unexpected Pregnancy 


Sexually Transmitted Diseases (STD'sj 

Safer and responsible sex 



7»t Ufa tail: C£U 'ZvUdl StnUctA - 493-3225 

e&l %W*k ^m^ &«ux. - 493-3345 

home. Does it sound confusing? Believe 
me, you get the hang of it after the first day 
or two. 

After this little episode, I thought I had the 
shoe custom down pat That is, until I went 
to a department store and tried on some 
clothing. I was in the dressing room check- 
ing our some clothes when all of a sudden 
the saleslady unlocked the door and opened 
it! You can imagine how embarrassed she 
was to find me inside, but what about me? 
This was clearly one of the more embarrass- 
ing things that happened to me in Japan. 
Can you think of a logical reason why she 
would just open the door without knock- 
ing? I couldn't. My host sister explained it 
to me on the way home. When a person 
enters a dressing room in Japan, the shoes 
always remain outside the door. This is 
how the salespeople can tell whether a room 
is occupied or noL (So that's why the sale- 
slady offered me slippers before I went into 
the dressing room! Thai's what I get for 
turning her down.) 

What is the moral of the story, you ask? 
You might be a person, who: A. goes to 
Japan someday, or, B., has a Japanese 
roommate who has interesting feelings about 
shoes and dirt. If you fit one of these de- 
scriptions, it is important to know a thing or 
two about shoes and their proper place in 
Japanese society. Who knows, you may 
find yourself in a dressing room in Japan 
someday, peering down at your slippered 
feet, thankful that my mistake has spared 
your dignity. 


Monday, December 9, 1991 6, 7 


Lance T. Young, 

Opinion editor 

Warning: Don't get caught up in 
Christmas holiday with stress, 
don't forget real meaning 


Jeanne Carlston, 
Opinion writer 

joy and peace? I beb'eve that in our ma- 
terialistic society, we've lost the true 
meaning of Cnrwarnas (even apart from 
the religious). We should remember to 
CELEBR ATB giving to our loved ones. 
For me, going borne for Thanksgiving 
1 can*t believe that it h December at- was just the beginning of a long and 
ready. Christmas, finals, family gather- stressful month — only a few days of rest 
ings, presents to buy, franttcalfy trying to and then reality hit me over the heed like 
see all yonrfrtendsyou haven't seensmee a stocking foil of coat Itseemsastnoo^j 
summer^bihV basically spclledoutinone in ray mrnify, and many others that I 
word—STRESS, Somehow every hob* know, the holidays put unheeded pres- 
day reason, me true meaning of Christ- sarcs on members so by the time they get 
mas gets lost m the endless department together they barely haveabtam cell to 
store lines, the wasting of gas &ymg to lend to the occasion. As I have gotten 
Imd parlKmg spaces, the panic of finding older, r ve teamed to save that brain cell 
everyone a present; mat is useful and in for New Year's. After all, that's me real 
the meantime, not spending too much on celebratioa. You get to go out with the 
your^f(misisalwaysbeenar^oblemmc people you really wanttosee^ and forget 
me). I think tbm rrry anticipation does not a lot more than the recent holidays- 
lie in what Santa will taring me, but on maybe even vow name! 
ho|]K(t^|to:ttie,iBeai$(m -wBi:.go «s <|oid£iy !re3lrydoa'tt(txakte 
asitcame; NottobeSeroogeoxanything, mas holiday will ever change, but I've 
but in all the chaos ot the season, who growo to realize that it is tradition that 
tafees tune to ponder thing sucJi as love, misses me true meaning* not ray family . 


World War II apology finally given to those deserving 


James Carraway, 


December 7, 1991, commemorated the 
50th anniversary of the bombing of Pearl 
Harbor, "a day that will live in infamy." 

Since that attack relations between Japan 
and the United States have been nothing but 
tense. However, people need to realize that 
Japan is making an assertive effort in ac- 
knowledging their actions during World 
War II and is starting to take its role in 
global politics and peace. 

The Japanese parliament also is strug- 
gling with whether or not to make a formal 
apology to the United States and its people 
for the bombing of Pearl Harbor. Many 
then in return say that the United States 
should make an apology for the nuclear 
bombing of Nagasaki and Hiroshima. And 
it should be so. 

First off, Japan should acknowledge its 
treachery of Pearl Harbor, since it attacked 
the United States without provocation. The 
United States' role with Japan before the 
bombing was strictly as a mediatory be- 
tween Japan and its Asian neighbors and a 
force for human rights. The United States 
was planning on a ban of the export of U.S. 
oil to Japan which at that time was thought 
might have brought an end to the Japanese 
military machine. 

The United States could have protected 
its self better considering the lack of secu- 
rity in radar tracking, but still that is not the 
point The Japanese military struck the 
United States at the closest point. Pearl 

An apology is deserved from the Japa- 
nese government to the people of the United 

States of America. 

The action of the dropping of the atomic 
bomb on the cities of Hiroshima and 
Nagasaki by U.S. military bombers was an 
event of war during the course of the war. 
Its effect was the surrender of the Japanese 
and the end to the war in the Pacific. 

President George Bush even stated this 
fact that it was a instance in war and it did 
not deserve an apology. 

One point President Bush drew upon was 
that the bombings were a part of war and 
should be thought of as such. It was not the 

■ ■:-: ■ .,'.'■'■■., •■:•'■:•: '■'■•■: :■'•.'; .■.'. :"..-■.-■■■■- : -■ - ■ . ' . .' ■ -: ■ : ' ■ ■ : ' . ' -■--■■■.:..'. '■■■:••■'■ '::'": ■ ■ ■ ■ ■■ : ■ 

the ASCLU Echo 

a First Class Associated Collegiate Press Newspaper 

; California Lutheran University 
60 West Olsen Road, Thousand Oaks, CA 91360-2787 

Editor-in-chief; 4.amc$ Carraway 

Managing editor: Gary Kramer 

Opinion editor: Lance Young 

Entertainment editor: EricRutltn 

Sports editor: Charlie Flora 

Photography editor: Bryan Biermann 

Staff Cartoonist: Rupert Sapwell 

La> out editor: Jcri Hodgson 
Copyeditors: Jen* Relet Jeon Sharp 
Advertising director: Brenda Frafjord 
Adviser: Loran Lewis 
Asst, Adviser. Kristina Johnson 
Publications Commissioner: 
Cynthia Fjeldseth 

The staff of the ASCLU Echo welcomes comments on Its opinions as well as the 
newspaper itself. However, the staff acknowledges that opinions presented do 
not necessarily represent the views of the ASCLU or that of California Lutheran 
University. All inquires about this newspaper should be addressed to the Editor - 

instigation of war. 

However, President Bush is wrong. The 
loss of life and the destruction of property 
was immense and tragic and it is regret- 

An apology is deserved from both nations 
to the other. 

Japan is a nation that has been isolated by 
their own wishing through out its history 
and as such it have been condemned for 
being so. For instance, Japan was criticized 
and rightly so for not sending troops to fight 
in the Persian Gulf War. Japan had at much 
at as the American people. 

Last week, however, the lower house of 
the Japanese parliament voted yes to a bill 
allowing the deployment of Japanese mili- 
tary troops over seas as United Nations 
Peace Keeping Forces. 

Problems do arise from this action which 
will be resolve by the Parliament and maybe 
the people themselves of Japan. Many 
conservative Japanese politicians feel that 
this bill would violate the Japanese post- 
World War II constitution which was drafted 
by the U.S. statesmen at the time. 

Japan will be able to overcome this and 
resolve this problem or face possible eco- 
nomic restrictions and embargoes from not 
only the United States but other western 
Japan is finally acknowledging the fact 

that their are not only an global economical 
force, but also a global political force. 

Ultimately, however the United States 
does owe an apology to its own people. 

Many Japanese- Americans were thrown 
into interment camps because they were 
thought to be security risks to the United 

These camps can be compared to the Nazi 
concentration camps. The U.S. camps were 
not used for genocide, however they caused 
the same treatment towards the Japanese as 
the Jewish people of Europe received. These 
people lost what ever dignity they had after 
their neighbors first attacked their nation- 
alities because their own government had 
treated them like criminals. 

This was the first form of Japanese bash- 
ing which now-a-days has become com- 
mon place. 

Japanese bashing is one of the most dis- 
gusting things anyone could do. Hatecrimes 
should not be any part of the United States 
or used by the government in its action. 
However, it was during World War II. 

An apology is necessary from the United 
States, to Japan, but also to the citizens of 
America who happens to be of Japanese 

I would like to commend President Bush 
for apologizing at the anniversary ceremo- 
nies at Pearl Harbor. 

Editor's Note: 

The staff of the ASCLU Echo would like it clearly known that no opinion article was 
actually censored as the previous page suggests. It is a statement that censorship does 
exist and that if left unchecked things of this nature could and most likely would 
happen. We celebrate the 200th birthday of the Bill of Rights. 


Monday, December 9, 199! 8, 9 

Concert sets mood for holidays 

by Micha Reitan 
Stqff writer 

"Standing room only" was the condition 
for those who didn't come early enough to 
the California Lutheran University 
Christmas Festival. Even the 11th Com- 
mandment was broken , "Thy shall not sit in 

the front row of the church." 

The place was packed, and that's good 
because whose who were lucky enough to 
catch the sights and sounds really got a 

The festival, which showcased the CLIP s 
Chamber Orchestra and Choir, was per- 
formed on the nights of December 6 and 7. 

New Releases 


Disney magic reigns supreme with this 
dazzling animated musical feature based 
on the classic fairy tale about the true 
value of inner beauty. Catchy songs, 
colorful animated scenes and an enchant- 
ing story for all ages add up to resplen- 
dent movie making. Paige O'Hara sup- 
plies the voice of the bookish French 
peasant girl who charms the prince- 
turned-beast (voice of Robby Benson). 
Delight in the production number fea- 
turing the dancing kitchen utensils. Di- 
rectors: Gary Trousdale and Kirk Wise. 
Running Time: 84 min. 


Director Martin Scorsese adds stylish 
flourishes to this remake of the 1962 
classic film noir. The results are spec- 
tacular. Performances are uniformally 
impressive too: Robert DeNiro as the 
clever ex-con rapist who terrorizes the 
family of the lawyer (Nick Nolte) who 
failed to keep him out of prison; Juliette 
Lewis as the rebellious teen daughter; 
Jessica Lange as the perplexed wife; and 
nifty cameos from Robert Mitchum, 
Gregory Peck and Martin Balsam, all 
from the original film. Intense, potent 
horror fare. Director Martin Scorsese. 
Running Time: 123 minutes. 

Backstage escapades at a European opera 
company come center stage in this so-so 
romantic comedy. The international pro- 
duction works better in its humorous view 
of contemporary Europe and of classical 
musicians than as a drama of an opera 
conductor's affair with his tempestuous 
diva played by Glenn Close. The post- 
Cold War Paris milieu is nicely captured 
with lush photography and sweeping 
Wagner excerpts. But the music back- 
ground romance offers scanty character 

insight Director: Istvan Szabo. Run- 
ning Time: 1 17 minutes. 

From the pages of 'The New Yorker" to 
the big screen comes this delightful rec- 
reation of the humorously macabre family 
created by cartoonist Charles Addams. 
The film is perfectly cast with Anjelica 
Huston as Morticia and Raul Julia as 
Gomez who lead their weird clan in black 
comedy escapades. Some jokes falter 
and the pace occasionally slows, but the 
game actors keep the ghoulish pot boil- 
ing and it's a pleasing antidote to the 
"have anice day" crowd. Director: Barry 
Sonnenfeld. Running Time: 102minutes. 

Bette Midler, belting out sentimental 
songs and firing wisecracks, dominates 
this sprawling, glitzy musical drama that 
spans 50 years and three wars through 
Vietnam. The ambitious production of- 
ten creaks, but there are plenty of rousing 
moments, appealing characters and poi- 
gnant narrative to sustain buoyancy. The 
plot follows the rocky relationship of a 
song-and-dance team (Midler and James 
Caan) who entertain the troops through 
USO-sponsored tours. Director Mark 
Rydell. Running Time: 148 minutes. 


Disappointing animated sequel about the 
immigrant Mousekewitz mouse family 
who now discover New York City streets 
are not paved with cheese but are filled 
with danger. So they head for sagebrush 
country where young Fievel hopes to 
fulfill his dream of becoming a sheriff. 
Most action scenes are forced and merely 
chaotic. Narrative is confusing and the 
characters fail to draw interest. Voices 
by Phillip Glasser, James Stewart, Dom 
DeLuise and Amy Irving. Director: Phil 
Nebbelink. Running Time: 80 minutes. 

The well balanced 90 minute show kicked 
off with an enjoyable Orchestra Prelude 
from Tchaikowsky. For those who are un- 
familiar with Tchaikowsky, his works were 
played in parts of Disney's "Fantasia." 

The Chamber Choir, under Dr. Fritschel, 
just blew the roof off the place from then 
on. The 65+ voices, accompanied by the 
newly commissioned organ and the Cham- 
ber Orchestra, brought in the spirit of 
Christmas for everyone present. The chapel 

was filled with the sounds of traditional 
Christmas sounds, which the audience was 
able to join in and sing, and some not so 
familiar Christmas songs in which every- 
one quickly caught on to. 

This was a very professionally done pro- 
gram, and I was very impressed by by the 
entire presentation. The program was well 
organized and was executed with obvious 
skill. The only disappointment is that they 
only performed it for two nights. 

Weak lyrics, slow-poke 
music dooms U2's 'Baby' 

by Todd Blumfield and Micah Reitan 
Staff writers 

It's about time! Finally some new material came out from the boys from Dublin. But 
can the new album, " Achtung Baby," and a break of "to many years," bring the band back 
into the high life? 

We don't think so. Bring back "The Joshua Tree." "Achtung Baby" is a feeble attempt 
to draw attention or applause back to the band. Musically, we were bored with the 
majority of the songs, being "as slow as molasses in January." Lyrically, there were a few 
deep lines and phrases but, simply put, this isn't "The Joshua Tree" or "Unforgettable 
Fire." This album is bed-time music for those little brats you babysit. 

The first track, "Zoo Station," is really cool. It wasn't the U2 of old, but it was good. 
The vocals were literally distorted, making it sound as if lead singer Bono was singing 
through a megaphone instead of a microphone. They took a chance with "Zoo Station," 
and it paid off. But the album didn't. 

REASON TO BUY: For die-hard U2 fans, we understand. Supporting your band 
through the thick and thin is a requirement. "Zoo Station," 'The Fly," "Mysterious 
Ways" and "Ultraviolet" are worth a listen. 

REASON TO CRY: For die-hard U2 fans, things couldn't get much thicker than this. 
This is the biggest disappointment since the loos of interim and "Steak Night" at Cal Lu. 
It's almost like they tried to write crap. "Achtung Baby" is an immature little kid who'll 
never grow up. 

THE BOTTOM LINE: U2's weakest album. Dumb lyrics and semi-sung to boring 
slow-poke music drags this album into the gutter. The only way in which this album will 
"move you" is to get up off the sofa and hit the off button, that is, if you don't fall asleep 
first. When it comes to "Achtung Baby," "We Still Haven't Found What We're Looking 
For," and you won't either. 


• In 1 990, 22,083 people were killed in alcohol-related traffic 

About 2 in every 5 Americans will be involved in an alcohol- 
related crash at some time in their lives. 

• One out of every 3 people killed in a crash was not drinking, 
but was the victim of someone else's decision to drink and 

Thirty-eight percent of all drivers killed in traffic crashes 
decreased 25 percent between 1 980 and 1 990. 


The number of intoxicated drivers killed in traffic crashes 
decreased 25 percent between 1 980 and 1 990. 

Mexican ruins becomes traveller's dream 

by Lolita Marquez 
Student writer 

The first Western Europeans who 
stumbled upon the ruined, jungle-draped 
Mayan city of Palenque, Mexico, were 
mystified by the scene they beheld. 

Many offered outlandish explanations 
for the soaring temples and regal palaces 
that confronted them. 

It was said that the men from Atlantis 
held built this city. Another connected the 
site to the ancient Egyptians. And yet an- 
other explorer stated that this was the 
original Garden of Eden. Others theorized 
that Palenque was built by the lost tribe of 


According to Eric S. Thompson's corre- 
lation of Mayan and Christian chronolo- 
gies, Palenque lived within a span of 270 
years — from 5 14 to 714 A.D. The period 
of the great god Pacal corresponds to the 
7th Century of the Christian era, shortly 
after 700 A.D. 

Such speculations are understandable. 
Who can help but admire the creators of 
such a graceful city? 

Palenque is not the greatest of Mayan 
cities. Others are larger, contain architec- 
ture of a more heroic scale or are in more 
impressive locations. But perhaps none are 

as beautiful. Palenque hides in lush jungles 
in the state of Chiapas, Mexico, at the base 
of a range of hills that limit the wooden 
plain of the states Tabasco and southern 
Campeche. The principal section of the 
city, which lies on a natural platform 200 
feet above the plain, has been excavated 
and partially restored covering an area of 
16 square kilometers. 

Because of its height, the cite offers com- 
manding views out over theplain, which 
extends 50 miles north toward to Gulf of 
Mexico. On a clear day, it is said, the 
temples of the palace can be seen for a 
distance of six or seven miles. The per- 
centage of rainfall throughout Mexico 
marks the highest in Paenque. 

The hint of exotic things to come is 
evident even in the parking lot adjacent to 
the ruins where primitive Lacandone In- 
dians are found with long, black hair 
speaking an Indian language only they can 

The first glimpse of Palenque is breath- 
taking, but reveals only a partof this ancient 

The Temple of the Inscriptions crowning 
an eight-tiered pyramid, towers overhead. 
To the left, a four-story observation tower 
topped with a pagod-Iike roof rises from a 
maze of passageways and chambers cov- 
ered with exquisite decorations. In the dis- 
tance, small temples peek from the jungle. 
Many find the idea of climbing the Temple 
of Inscriptions irresistible, losing their 
breath on the way up the steep steps, 
sweating in the intense heat and humidity. 
The real treasure lies deep inside the 
temple. A stone stairway with its slippery 
steps glistening with moisture drops down 
into the depths of the pyramid, the route 
ending at a small window. Here remains 
the first pyramid tomb discovered in the 
Americas. A tomb of such archealogical 
significance as Egypt's King Tutankamen. 

The tomb of the great lord Pacal, draped 
in jade and other symbols of royally, has 

lain undisturbed for centuries. Though Pacal 
and his funerary riches have been removed 
from the temple, seeing the five-ton lid of 
his sarcophagus and its portrayal of Pacal 's 
descent into the underworld is an 
exhilirating experience. 

Nine structure figures, who may repre- 
sent historic personages or nine lords of the 
underworld, flounce on the tomb walls. 
Back above the ground, the palace attracts 
causal explorers. Retracing the trails of 
ancient kings, visitors pause to admire the 
carefully wrought carvings covering many 
of the palace walls. The refined beauty of 
the pictures of both men and women rep- 
resents some of the finest pre-Columbian 
artwork to be found anywhere. A flashlight 
comes in handy for wandering through a 
row of dark tunnels that trace beneath the 
main buildings. 

Moving upward, the tiny interior stair- 
case leads to the palace tower that takes 
you to one of the best overall views of the 
ruins. Here you can ponder at the harmoni- 
ous way various temples complement the 
surounding landscape. This tower may have 
served as an observatory for ancient as- 
tronomers or Mayan priests may have used 
it as a station on the lookout for processions 
headed for the city. 

In the forest beyond, trails lead to some 
ofPalenque'sunexcavated ruins, offering 
visitors the* chance to see how the Mayan 
world appeared to the early explorers. With 
jungle-covered, largely unexplored ruins 
stretching for miles into the jungle maze, 
Palenque has secrets still hidden from sight. 
One of the most intriguing of these secrets 
is the Rio Otulum , a river that flows east of 
Palenque, carving its way through a deep 

Dozens of the waterfalls plunge over 
odd-looking, egg-shaped stones into pools 
shaded by vineyards. These crystal-clear, 
cool waters offer visitors a refreshing es- 
cape after hours of sweat-soaked explora- 

U S CHp*rvn«ni oi TrwwpoiAon 

Attention faculty, staff, alumni!! 


The greatest of the alumni fall events is 
quickly approaching. The 
Ventura Parade of Lights. It 
is scheduled for Sunday, 
Dec. 15 at 6 p.m. 

This annual event brings 
the harbor alive with the 
sights of Christmas in 
the most unique pa- 
rade of the season. 
The Alumni Office 
is providing drinks 
for the evening, and 
you bring an hors 
d'ouevre to share. To ensure an enjoyable 
evening, you should dress casually and 

wear an appropriate amount of warm 
clothing. After the parade passes 
by, the party will follow with a 
tour of the Ventura Keys. 
There is still time left (and 
spaces available) to join 
the Alumni Association 
on this event but you'll 
have to hurry! If you 
are interested in at- 
tending this wonder- 
ful Christmas event, 
you are encouraged to contact the 
Alumni Office as soon as possible to 
make reservations at 805-493-3 170. We'll 
see you there! 


Monday, December 9, 1991 10 - 12 

Kingsmen win tournament, Regals struggle 

O'Donnell named MVP of tournament, Regals stretch losing streak to four games 

by Rick Wilson 
Stuff writer 

The Kingsman basketball team's first wins 
of the season came at an very opportune 
time — propelling them to the champion- 
ship of the UC Santa Cruz Tournament. 

Cal Lutheran defeated Bethany Bible 
College 75-65 Friday night, then defeated 
their hosts 78-59 for the title Saturday night. 
Against the Banana Slugs of Santa Cruz, 
the Kingsmen were led by senior guard Jeff 
deLaveaga, who scored 31 points and was 
named to the All-Tournament team. 

CLU scored 30 of its 78 points from the 
charity stripe. 

Senior center Simon O'Donnell from 
Sidney, Australia, netted 15 points and was 
named the tournament's most valuable 
player. He is averaging 21.3 points per 
game. «* 

The Kingsmen led by seven at the half, 

Freshman Shaunte Barnes and sophomore 
Paul Tapp added eight points apiece while 
junior forward Andy Beltowski scord six. 
Senior guard Omar White and Rupert 

Sapwell each scored four. 

The Kingsmen committed only 32 total 
fouls during the entire tournament. 

O'Donnell and deLaveaga each scored 
24 points as the Kingsmen collected their 
first win of the season against the Bruins. 

Tapp came off the bench to add 10 points 
and Beltowski put in eight. J.R. Woods, a 
transfer from Cochise Junior College, 
added seven. 

Cal Lutheran led 31-26 at intermission, 
however, Bethany tied the score with less 
than one minute gone in the second half. 
The Kingsmen busted the game open and 
led by as many as 19 before finishing with 
a 10-point advantage. 

With his 24 points against Bethany Bible 
deLaveaga has moved to No. 3 on CLU's 
all-time scoring list in only his third sea- 

He trails his brother, Steve (2,549), and 
Gary Bowman ( 1 ,840). Through six games, 
deLaveaga is averaging 29.3 points per 

Azusa Pacific will host the Kingsmen at 
7:30 p.m. Friday, Dec. 13, for a non- 
conference game. 

Dupuis steps down as 
Regals volleyball coach 

by Charlie Flora 
Sports editor 

As Christmas is a time for giving and re- 
ceiving, this year's women 's basketball team 
will need to do a little more receiving than 
giving. They need some offense, some de- 
fense, some unity and a win. 

They would like to do some giving as well, 
not just gifts and goodies, but their four- 
game losing streak to any lucky SCLAC 
team that would kindly take them up as their 
Christmas buddy. 

Losing on Dec. 3 to Cal Baptist for the 
second time this season, 93-43, the Regals, 
despite high-scoring performances by Eve- 
lyn Albert and Kelly Lee, were downed by 
Christ College Irvine, 76-42, and then trav- 
eled to Point Loma, Dec. 7, where they lost 

The women's basketball team stretched its 
losing streak to four games this week by 
losing all three. 

In the Point Loma loss, Kalhy Clayton led 
the Regals in the scoring department, post- 
ing 13 points in a losing cause. 

More highlights for the Regals this week 
included a 14-18 free-throw shooting effort 
in the Christ College Irvine game. This was 
the best game for the Regals so far this 

season as they held CCI to 76 points. The 
Regals have lost three of their first four 
losses by 50 points or more. 

"We were really fired up," said junior 
Cheryl Aschenbach. "We played good de- 

The Regals will have more games to play 
before Christmas, having to trudge through 
tough games without any help from Santa 
Claus. But Christmas cheer is coming soon 
and hopefully, for the Regals, this means 
more victories and, if anything, less 50- 
point losses. 

CLU Basketball schedule: 


Dec. 13.7:30 Azusa Pacific University 
Dec. 27. 7:00 UC San Diego 
Dec. 31, 3:00 Pacific University (Oregon) 
Jan. 2,7:30 Kdlor Saints Australia 
Jan. 6, 7:30 Bethany Bible College 
Jan. 8, 7 JO UC San Diego 
Jan.U, 7:30 Loma Linda University 
Jan. 15, 7:30 Pomona-Pftzer 
Jan. 18. 7:30 Occidental College 

Jan. 9, 7 JO Azusa Paclfk University 
Jan. 1 1. 5:30 Fresno Pacific 
Jan. 13, 7 JO Mills college 
Jan. 17, 7:30 University of Redlands 
Jan. 21. 7:30 Pomona Pitzer 
Jan. 24, 7 JO Claremont-Mudd 

Home games In bold. 

Carta DuPuis 

Dr. Carla Dupuis relinquished her 
women's volleyball head coaching posi- 
tion as of Dec. 4 of his week . According 
to CLU athletic director. Dr. Robert Doer- 
ing, she will continue as the assistant ath- 

letic diector and will pursue additional 
teaching administrative and other options 
that are available to her in the Department 
of Physical Education at CLU. 

Dupuis, who came to CLU from San 
Bernardino Valley College in 1988, led 
the Regals into the first round of the NAIA 
District 3 volleyball tournament vs. 
Westmont in her first season as the head 

However, the last three seasons were 
difficult as the Regals finished the 1991 
season with a 7- 19 record and her overall 
record at CLU in four seasons was 15-62. 

Dupuis, who got her B.A. degree in 
physical education, is a 1973 graduate of 
la S ierra/Loma Linda University. She holds 
a masters degree in outdoor education 
from Boston University and a doctoral 
degree in athletic administration from 
Brigham Young University. 

According to Doering, "Dr.Dupuis did 
an excellent job of making the volleyball 
team representative of the Christian char- 
acter that we want in CLU teams. 

"She is a very talented person and has 
much to offer in the various areas that she 
is considering, which will be open to her 
next year." 









Bus 482 
Section 0251 

2.00 P.M. 

Nygreen Hall 2 



Soccer celebrates season, gives awards at banquet 

Ramage wins MVP for Regals, Hosoien awarded MVP for Kingsmen in successful year 

Espen Hosoien who was namd MVP of 
the men's soccer team enjoys some time 
off before a playoff game in San Diego. 
Photo by Tim Delkeskamp. 

by Charlie Flora 
Sports editor 

For the first time all season the soccer 
teams of Cal Lutheran got a chance to dress 
up and celebrate their accomplishments of 
the '91 season. On Dec. 7 the men's and 
women 's soccer teams held a banquet in the 
CLU gymnasium to reflect on their best 
seasons in CLU soccer history. 

The Regals, who finished 17-4, and 12-0 
in SCIAC, awarded the following players; 

MVP- Heidi Ramage, offensive MVP-- 
Rachael Wackerman, defensive MVP- 
Stephanie Gainey, Most inspirational 
player- Shelly Burgess, the Regal award 
winner-Danielle Deyarmond, sportsman- 
ship (now the Deyarmond award)- was won 
by senior Adele Iniquez. The captain award 
was won by Kristi Butler and Stephanie 

The Kingsmen, who finished 14-4-1, 
awarded their leaders as well; 

MVP- Espen Hosoien, offensive MVP 
Willie Ruiz, defensive MVP- Dai Nguyen 
Most inspirational player- Tim Ward, 





«? Sntf«* 



Kingsmen award-Jeff Popour, captain's 
awards were won Luis Guitterez and Tim 

The Regals, who went to the NCAA 
Division III playoffs for the first time ever, 
made it past the first round against Kalama- 
zoo, Michigan winning 3-0. 

They eventually lost to UC San Diego 2- 
in the second round. UC San Diego went 
on to win the NCAA Division III champi- 

The Kingsmen, who made an early exit 
from the playoffs in a 3-2 loss, had a season 
filled with milestones and accomplishments 
as sophomore Ruiz broke James Tate's 
nine-year-old record of 36 points ( 1 8 goals) 
in a season. 

Ruiz broke the record in the second to last 
game of the season against Claremont- 
Mudd. CLU won this game on a goal by 
CLU 's most valuable player, Espen Hosoien 
in the last minute of the first overtime. 

Ruiz went on to score two more goals Freshman Heidi Ramage, shown here in 
in a 3-2 loss to UCSD in the playoffs to give a 3-0 win over Kalamazoo in the NCAA 
him 20 goals for the season. The Kingsmen Division III playoffs, won the 1991 AWP 
finished the season 14-4- 1 . award. Photo by Tim Delkeskamp 

Street version emerges 
as popular CLU hobby 
for hockey enthusiasts 

77 Rolling Oaks Drive • Thousand Oaks • (805) 496-1834 

? youp 
this 40 






• j'O 

by Jay Ashkinos 
Staff writer 

How many of you sit on yor duffs every 
Sunday night glued to that idiot box we call 
Well, don't bother to raise your hands be- 
cause I'm sure that many Cal Lu students 
fall into that dismal category (and I wouldn 't 
want you to strain your remote control 

Many, I said, but not all. 

A very special and select few of us are 
included in the new and exciting sport of 
roller hockey. 

Every Sunday night (or Monday) this 
group straps on their skates and attacks 
whatever team of sorry blokes awaits them 
at the Skate Palace in Port Hueneme, which 
is about 20 to 30 minutes from campus (de- 
pending on what car you drive or your 
obedience of speed laws). 

The team showcases the well-known and 
loved faces of students Brian Peterson , Chad 
Augeson, Jim Gaz, Cory Undlin, Tom 
Montague, Mike Withers and CLU ice 
hockey coach (and graduate) John De Vries. 
(There is also another very important and 
intense team member who was unable to be 


Off to a 3-1 start this season (which runs 
through May), the squad looks to improve 
its third-place finish during the summer 
season. A championship is not a farfetched 
idea for this club entering its second season. 

The T.O. Nighthawks (yes, they do have 
a name) are led by De Vries, whose offen- 
sive prowess has produced nine goals thus 

The team is also very solid on defense as 
well, carrying four defensemen from the 
Thunder On Ice hockey club. 

This revamped lineup combined to liter- 
ally embarrass the reigning champs, the 
Simi Valley Kings, 6-1, and look to next 
week's matchup with crosstown rivals, the 
T.O. Bruins. 

Other teams — hailing from Ventura, 
Carpentaria, CamarilloandOxnard — make 
up this eight-team league, which is in its 
third year. 

So, if you happen to know one of these 
brave comrades, you should gaze upon their 
superior frames with awe and respect. They 
have been hit, cut, strangled, tripped and 
face-planted for this sport is different from 
hockey only on the type of playing surface. 

for 1991 

The football team had a lot to celebrate 
this year. This was the first year since 1986 
in which CLU had a non-losing season. 

Their four game winning streak was the 
longest since 1982, and they had a running 
back (Cassidy O'Sullivan) run for almost 
1 ,000 yards (990) as well as a defensive unit 
that had improved tremendously. 

So Dec. 7, when the annual end-of-the- 
year banquet was held to award the stand- 
out individuals on the Kingsmen roster, 
there was a lot of well-deserved awards to 
hand out 

Junior Cassidy O'Sullivan was named 
MVP, Hardest hitters were Mike Sylvestre 
and Chris Sesuto, most inspirational play- 
ers John Milam and Tom Leogrande. Team 
captains were named as well: Cary Caul- 
field, Mike Sylvester, Mike Pezonella. 

There were three academic All- Ameri- 
cans: Chris Sesuto, Mike Sylvestre, and 
Tom Pelligreno. 

Cal Lutheran fbootball, ending the year 
with the record of 5-5, will be an official 
member of SCI AC next year. Adam Hacker 
and Sheldon Askkenazie rotated at the quar- 
terback position this year. 

The season ended with an emotional 21- 
10 victory over the SCIAC champions Uni- 
versity of Redlands. 


Come join is for our 

last beach clean-up of 


Where: Leo Carillo Beach 

in Ventura County. 
When: 9 a.m., meet in front 
of CLU gym. 
Why: To clean the beach 
and surf the big waves of 


Steve Armes at x3812 

Charlie Flora at x3508 

Cassidy O'Sullivan 

John Milam 

Tom Leogrande 

Right price. 

Right now 

Macintosh Classic 9 System. Macintosh LC System. 

Now's the right time to buy an Apple® 
Macintosh® computer system. Because right now 
you can save big on Apple's most popular com- 
puters and qualifying printers. And Macintosh is 

Macintosh //si System. 

What's more, you may even qualify for the 
new Apple Computer Loan, which makes buying a 
Macintosh now even easier. 

So come in right now and check out the big 

the right computer to help you achieve your best, savings on Macintosh. But hurry- these special 

throughout college and beyond. 

savings last only through January 5, 1992. 

For more information contact Mike Kolitsky 
Ahmanson Science Center, Room 119 


1991 Apple Computer. Inc Apple, the Apple logo and Macintosh are registered irademartanl Apple Cornpuierjw- OassKBiregisttfediwleniarklkTnsdloApple Computer, Inc 

The Associated Students of California Lutheran University 


. . . :.■■: 
■■ n' :■: :■:•:■;■;■:■: 

Monday, February 3, 1992 Thousand Oaks, CA 91360 Vol. 32, No. 14 

Non-profit Org. 
U.S. Postage 


Permit No. 68 

Thousand Oaks, CA 

Wednesday, Feb. 5, 10 a.m. 

Samuelson Chapel 

University Chapel, Dean Kraglhorpe 
Thursday, Feb. 6, 6 - 9 p.m. 

Student Union Building 

"Year of the Monkey: A Celebration 

of the Pacific Rim" Cultural Fair 
Saturday, Feb. 8, 8 p.m. 


"ELVIS-His Legend is Still Alive" - 

Tickets are $10, call Exl 3170. 
Sunday, Feb. 9, 3 p.m. 

Preus-Brandt Forum 

"Year of the Monkey: A Celebration 

of the Pacific Rim" Variety Show 
Monday. Feb. 10, 1 - 5 p.m. 

Student Union Building 

C.P.R. Training Class 
Monday, Feb. 10, 8 p.m. 

Preus- Brandt Forum 

Hypnotist, Dr. Mort Berkowitz 
Wednesday, Feb. 12, 10 a.m. 

Samuelson Chapel 

University Chapel, The Rev. Larry 

Johnson, Holy Trinity Lutheran - TO 
Friday, Feb. 14-16 

Parents' Weekend 
Saturday, Feb. 15, 8 p.m. 


Conejo Symphony 
Sunday, Feb. 16, 4 p.m. 

Samuelson Chapel 

Organ Recital, Dr. Robert Thompson 
Wednesday, Feb. 19, 10 a.m. 

Samuelson Chapel 

University Chapel, The Rev. Willis 

Moerer, Ascension Lutheran - TO 
Thursday, Feb. 20, 8 p.m. 

Preus-Brandt Forum 

Black History Month - 

"Creative Minds" with James White 

Items lor the Digest must be submitted 
to me Echo office in the SUB by the 
Tuesday before publication. 

Making healthy 

changes prevent I 

future regrets.' 

Campus Life 3 

Asian-American Association brings in Chinese New Year 

'The Year of the Monkey: A Celebration of the Pacific Rim' 

by Jameb Carraway 

1992. The year of the monkey. For those 
born this year they will forever be consid- 
ered a monkey, full of strength and vitality. 
The Asian-American Association will 
celebrate the year of the monkey with a 
cultural fair and a variety show. 

"The Year of the Monkey: A Celebration 
of the Pacific Rim" festival will begin on 
Thursday, Feb. 6 with the cultural fair in the 
SUB from 6-9 p.m. 

The fair will feature a variety of finger 
foods highlighted with Chinese dumplings, 
lea sampling and a wide range of art and 
crafts displays. 

Members of the association will be on 
hand to describe the distinctive, character- 
istic traits of the animals in the Chinese 
zodiac and to translate names into Chinese, 
Korean and Japanese. Videos and bro- 
chures will be on hand to further enhance 
the night's events. 

"The events are a way of bringing the 

The traditional Lion Dance brings in the 
New Year with a roar. The lion dances 
from shop to shop promoting good will and 
accepting money to secure that goodwill in 
the traditional redenvolopes. Photo cour- 
tesy o f Meghan Shih. 

Asian culture to the university and the 
Thousand Oaks community." stated Asian- 
American Association president, Thai Tran. 

"It is also allows the members of the club to 
learn about our own Asian culture." 

The festival will continue on Sunday, 
Feb. 9 from 3-5 p.m. in the Preus-Brandt 
Forum with the variety show. 

Asian New Year rituals will be portrayed 
through several skits acted out by members 
of the association. A professional Thai 
dance team will perform. Each of the 12 
signs of the Chinese zodiac will be ex- 
plained. Japanese music will be performed, 
among other things. The traditional New 
Year's Lion dance will highlight the 

In the Lion dance, the basic belief is that 
the lion brings success and good fortune to 
those who offer the lion monetary dona- 
tions in the traditional red envelopes. The 
lion dances through the streets traveling 
from shop to shop. 

For further information contact Dr. Penny 
Cefola, Exl 3355, Meghan Shih.ExL 3520, 
or Tran, Ext. 3283. 

Both events are free. Goodwill donations 
will be accepted. 

Mathews Business Forum to address lifetime career development 

by Jennifer Nielsen 
Contributing writer 

The average person makes five career 
changes in his or her lifetime. 

On Thursday, March 5, students, faculty 
and business persons alike will explore the 
evolution of career development in the con- 
stantly changing national and international 
business environment at the 22nd annual 
Mathews Business Management Forum. 

The event will feature Dr. Adele Scheele 

as the keynote speaker, addressing the topic 

of "Career Dynamics in aChanging World." 

Scheele is a nationally recognized life 

and career strategist, 
consultant and author 
of "Skills for Suc- 
cess" and "Making 
College Pay Off." 
She has often ap- 
peared as the success 
expert on national TV 
and radio programs 
and has received ex- 
cellent ratings from every kind of audience 
in both public and private sector business, 
organizations and universities. She is the 
powerful change management authority to 
keynote this year's forum. 

Dr. Adele Scheele 

The Forum will again be held in the gym- 
nasium. The forum is an opportunity for 
students of all majors to get to know local 
civic leaders and professionals in the work 
force. It also affords students a chance to 
network with professionals. 

All students are encouraged to attend this 
event The registration and dinner fee will 
be covered for all CLU undergraduate stu- 
dents by the attending business persons. To 
make your advanced reservations, call the 
University Relations Office by Feb. 28 at 
Ext. 3151. (If you make a reservation but 
find you will not be able to attend, notify the 
office immediately.) 

The ASCLU Echo, 

participant in crime 

of censorship? 

Opinion 4 

Poison's Michaels, 

'not perfect! But 

it's rock 'n roll.' 

Entertainment 5 

Kingsmen rock to 

the top, Regals 

boogie down. 

Sports 6, 7, 8 


• .. os^v, ana ujaucics. i csuiig ior ane- depression and suicide. 


Monday, February 3, 1992 2 


IFA/Palmer Waslien Scholarship - 
This scholarship is an annual award that 
goes to the winning essayist, who writes 
on the theme, "Careers: An Opportunity 
forService." The 1992-93 award of $800 
will be presented at the Mathews Busi- 
ness Management Forum, March 5. 
Manuscripts must be submitted no later 
than Monday, Feb. 10. For more 
informaion, contact Delia Greenlee (exL 
3160) or Gerry Swanson (ext. 3260). 
Academic Computing is offering free 
workshops on the program of 
WordPerfect. The basics will be taught in 
a two-part session, the first of which will 
start Feb. 3 at 4 p.m. Other sessions will 
follow. Tables and graphics will be pre- 
sented in another session, the first to take 
place on Monday, Feb. 10 at 4 p.m. All 
classes will be held in Peters 105. Regis- 
tration is a must. Stop by the Library 
Circulation Desk or call Susan Bock at 
ext. 3250. 

CLU does not automatically drop stu- 
dents from a class if they register but do 
not attend. Students remain financially 
responsible, according to the reduction 
policy shown in the catalog. Withdrawal 
dates used by the Business Office are 
NOT the same as withdrawal dates used 
by the Registrar's Office. 
CAMPUS PARKING - To assist cam- 
pus security, all vehicles must display a 
current '91-92 vehicle registration decal. 
This free decal is available from the Busi- 
ness Office. 

PAYMENTS - Payment for Spring 
charges is due now, unless you are mak- 
ing monthly payments through an ap- 
proved monthly budget program. 
LOANS - Those students who have 
STAFFORD and SLS loans must come 
to the Financial Aid Office to sign for 
Spring semester check. This should be 
taken care of by Feb. 7 as there is a time 
limit for holding the checks. Students 
who have PERKINS loansmustalso come 
to the Financial Aid Office to sign for the 
Spring disbursement, if this has not pre- 
viously been done. 

SAAC FORMS - Some financial aid 
packets for 1 992-93 have not been picked 
up by continuing students. Please come 
as soon as possible to the Financial Aid 
Office so you do not miss the March 2 

TELEPHONES - Basic telephone ser- 
vice will be billed at $12 per semester, 
this charge DOES NOT include any long 
distance fees. Statements will be mailed 
the first week of each month, payments 
are due during the third week of the 
month. Payments are to be dropped in the 
night depository, located on the East wall 
of the Business Office. For proper credit- 
ing to your account, you MUST include 
the top portion of your statement. 
Class will be held Monday, Feb. 10, 1 - 5 
p.m. in the SUB. Register at the Health 
Service office, Exl 3225. 
CLUs 4th annual Parents Weekend is 
coming Feb. 14-16! Many activities are 
planned for your mom and dad. 

Minorities in universities: 

Alabama universities claiming segregation win suit against state 

This is the first article in a series looking at 
the status of minorities in American univer- 
sities. Next week, we take a look at the way 
CLU is trying to recruit more minorities. 

College Press Service 

In what might be a preview of the out- 
come of a desegregation case now before 
the U.S. Supreme Court, a federal judge has 
ruled that Alabama must erase all traces of 
segregation in its university system. 

"This court is obligated to see that ves- 
tiges of discrimination are elminated root 
and branch and it will brook nothing less," 
U.S. District Judge Harold Murphy wrote 
in his Dec. 20, 1991, order. 

The judge ordered Alabama to: 

-Change the state's funding formula to pro- 
vide better support for Alabama A&M at 
Huntsvilleand Alabama State at Montgom- 
ery, two predominantly black schools; 
-Allocate $10 million each to Alabama 
A&M and Alabama State for building 
improvments over the next three years; 
-Stop program duplication at the two schools 
and their predominantly white counterparts. 
-Seek more white students to attend Ala- 

bama State; 

-Seek more black faculty members at Au- 
burn University, the University of 
Montevallo and Livingston University; 
-Add more black administrators at Auburn, 
the University of North Alabama, Troy 
State University, Calhoun State Commu- 
nity College, the University of Alabama 
campuses in Tuscaloosa and Hunts ville and 
Jackson State University. 

All of the panics involved in the 1981 
desgregation suit, including the schools 
named in the order, Gov. Guy Hunt and the 
state university system, have 90 days to 
report on their plans to comply with the 
judge's order. 

Murphy's 1000-page order is a result of a 
second trial over the case. After the first 
trial in 1985, a judge ruled that remnants of 
segregation did exist in the Alabama 
system , but he was removed from the case in 
1987 by an appellate court because he was 
involved in segregation issues as a former 
state lawmaker. 

Attorney Rob Hunter, who represents the 
governor and state education and finance 
officials, says the state does not want to 
appeal Murphy's decision, but state offi- 
cials are concerned about finding the means 

to provide the $20 mil lion to Alabama A&M 
and Alabama State in a lime of budget 

"We are trying to determine if we can do 
this," Hunter says. "It will be difficult to 
come up with these funds." 

Because of the semester break, Alabama 
A&M officials were unavailable for com- 
ment, as was John Knight, an administator 
at Alabama State, one of several who origi- 
nally filed the suit against the state. 

Plaintiffs in the case argue that Alabama 
historically has had two educational sys- 
tems — one black, one white — and the 
black schools have received substantially 
less money than the white schools. 

A similar desegregation lawsuit in Mis- 
sissippi is now before the Supreme Court. 
Louisiana also has a suit pending within the 

The effect of the Alabama order on the 
Mississippi case in unknown, but Hunter 
says, "If all the parties within the suit can 
work together within this decree, the Su- 
preme Court will definitely take notice." 

From a legal standpoint, however, the 
Alabama decision has no impact on the 
Supreme Court 


Condo to Share: Quiet male student wanted 
to share two bedroom condo with one student 
Newbury Park. $350 a month. 1/2 utilities 
and security deposit Non-smoker. 

Call Janice @ 498-7235 

Room for Rent for female: Kitche . & laundry 
priviledges, air, phone jack, nice neighborhood, 
Newbury Park, close to N.P. Library. No smok- 
ing, drugs, or pets. $350 a month. First month and 
security deposit of $350. in advance. 

Call Beverly @ 498-4162. 






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Available at extracost: customdocum«ntdesign j 
and style editing based on: Chicago Manual of | 
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Stylebook and 30 yrs. exp. with document de- 
sign and creation in fortune 500 compny. 

Call 492-7894. Walking distance from CLU. 


Job Matches 

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working with a Christian 

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Campus Life 

Monday, February 3, 1992 3 



Check listings in the Student Employment office. 


Childcare/housekeeping - 3 1/2-year-old physically handicapped child care, help out with 

some housework. $7/hr. 

Marketing Office Assistant - Call companies and do presentations for the March of Dimes. 

S8/hr. 20 hrs/wk. 

Temporary driver - Rower shop helper-delivering flowers and answering phones. Station 

wagon or van helpful. 30 hrs/wk. S5/hr. 

Cashier/Hostess. 10 a.m. - 2 p.m. preferred. 20+ hrsJwk., $6/hr. 


Feb. 5 - Northwestern Life Insurance Company - All Majors 

12 - Gallo Wines - All Majors, prefers Business. Marketing and Economics 

19 - Harris Corporation - Business and Computer Majors 

29 - Aaron Brothers Art Mart - Liberal Arts/Business Majors 


Financial Analyst - Pizza Hut Corporate Offices. Mainframe experience, Lotus, one year 
exp. as Financial Analyst 

Internal Auditor - Farmers Insurance Group. Participate in audits, maintains records of 
audit and prepares audit reports. 

Admissions Representative - Phillips Junior College. Inside/outside recruitment. 
Loan Set Up Processor - Weyerhauser mortgage Company. Reviews loans, excellent 
verbal and written skills, type 30-40 wpm. 

Promotions Manager -Kenfil Distribution. Sales experience required. Coordinate and 
administrate promotions. 

STATE WORK STUDY - Off-Campus Jobs for California residents interested in working 
in the State Work Study program. Contact Melanie Hudes in the Student Resources Center. 

Interview Skills and Resume Preparation workshops scheduled each Monday from 10-1 1 
a.m. in the Alumni Hall Room 119. Sign up at the Student Resources Center. 

For further Information, stop by the Student Resources Center! Office hours are from 9 
a.m. to 12 noon and 1 to 5 p.m. 

A College Degree 
and no plans? . 

Become a 

Lawyer's Assistant 

The UNIVERSITY OF SAN DIEGO, offers an inten- 
sive ABA Approved post graduate 14 week 
will enable you to put your education to work as a 
skilled member of the legal team. 

A representative will be on campus 

Monday, April 27, 1992 
11:00 am to 1:00 pm 
Student Resources Center 

For more information 

contact your career center at: 493-3 196 

£__ CLU 


oT San Dicgp 


Lawyer's Assistant Program 

Room 318. Serra Hall 

San Diego, CA 921 10 







Current Phone # 

Permanent Phone H 

Your Health: 

How to change your chances 

This is the first in a two-part series dealing 
with general health concerns of college 

by Karen Struck 
Student writer 

It has often been said that young adults 
consider themselves invincible. 

And though there is ample evidence that 
indicates the lack of susceptibility to the 
ravages of disease and ailment, the 18- to 
24-year-old age group has some very real 

And, the way they choose to live their 
lives now will affect how healthy they are 
in later years. 

Most deaths and serious injuries to this 
age group are the result of carelessness. 
Accidents, suicides and sexually transmit- 
ted diseases are all preventable. 

At age 20, it is difficult for the average 
college student to forego the barbecue ribs 
due to the chance that they may one day 
lead to a heart attack. After looking at the 
general recommendations, however, it 
seems that preventing disease can be a 
fairly simple for- 
mula with results 
that will provide a 
payoti soon 

The five leading 
causes of death in 
adults of all ages — 
heart disease, can- 
cer, strokes, acci- 
dents and chronic 
lung disease — are 
affected by things 

mia every four years is a good idea. Check- 
ing the cholesterol is also important and 
inexpensive as screening for increased risk 
for heart disease," he said. 

Because of the complications that can 
arise from sexually transmitted diseases, 
screening should include an assessment 
and education for prevention. 

Many people think of AIDS as the major, 
or only, STD about which they need to be 
aware, but Ramos pointed out there are a 
variety of other types of sexually transm it- 
ted diseases that can contribute to cervical 
cancer or cause serious problems, such as 
later infertility in women. 
Ramos said that evaluation of immuniza- 
tion status is important, specifically teta- 
nus (it should be repreated every 10 years) 
and measles (for anyone bom after 1957). 
"For anyone participating in sports, it is 
important to have a chest and heart exam 
every year to be sure they are able to meet 
the musculoskeletal demands," Ramos 

For women, general annual screening 
should include a PAP smear and breast 

"While breast 
cancer is uncom- 
mon at this age, it 
would be more 
serious. Early 
detection is vi- 
tal," Ramos 
pointed out. "All 
women should 
leant to perform 
a monthly breast 
For men over 

Too often people say 
about their health; 

"If only I knew then/' 


"if I had to do it all 

over again. " 

in life over which we have control. Here 
are the keys to living a longer, healthier 

General health screening 

By college age, all students have had a 
physical exam. How often does a healthy 
young adult need to see a physician and 
what should be included forroutine screen- 

The answer to that depends on the com- 
plexity of the test and the type of informa- 
tion needed. 

Dr. Anthony Ramos, one of two physi- 
cians who provide health care to students at 
CLU, recommends that a routine physical 
should include a history, brief heart and 
lung exam, a blood-pressure check and 
some basic laboratory tests. 

'The urinalysis is a cheap test that can 
provide a lot of information. It can screen 
for protein in the urine, kidney disease, 
llva disease and diabetes. Testing forane- 

18, Ramos stresses the importance of 
learning how to perform a testicular self- 


The beneficial effects of exercise in pre- 
venting heart disease are well established. 
A sedentary lifestyle is known to be a 
primary risk factor for heart disease. Ex- 
ercise lowers the blood pressure, helps 
control weight and increases the "good" 
type of cholesterol in the blood. 

In addition, exercise helps control diabe- 
tes and decrease depression. Current evi- 
dence also indicates that exercise helps in 
the prevention of bone loss with aging. The 
amount of exercise necessary to achieve 
these benefits is thought to be 30 minutes 
per workout, a minimum of three limes per 

Next week, part two of this series will 
discuss the methods of prevention, cancer, 
depression and suicide. 


Monday, February 3, 1992 4 

Does the 'Echo' participate in censorship? 


Sheryl A. Podolor, 
Opinion writer 

(This opinion was written as a letter to 
editor Jim Carraway.) 

Recently, I have been noticing articles 
that exist on the First Amendment -- entries 
such as freedom of the press and college 
newspapers receiving the benefit of the 
First Amendment. I am quite concerned 
with the content of the Echo, however. As 
the editor, you probably have certain stan- 
dards and guidelines thatexist in your mind. 
But I am not sure where your guidelines 
match the Echo's. 

I'll put it to you straight: I think the Echo 
is practicing censorship. I am not trying to 
bash the paper in any way, shape or form. 
In fact, I think the Echo has come a very 
long way since I first came to Cal Lu. I am 
questioning its guidelines however. I want 

to know what the reason is for practicing 
censorship. That is, I would appreciate an 

I understand that you may feel that this is 
an odd entry. But I have spoken to several 
individuals, mainly in the Comm. Arts and 
Political Science departments, who have 
the same feelings as mine. 

It would by nice to see the Echo as a not 
so "sheltered paper." It is obvious, how- 
ever, that the paper is, in fact, sheltered. But 
again, thanks to you and several significant 
others, the paper has come a long way.... 

I was shocked when my abortion article 
was printed, several issues back. I did not 
think the Echo would run it. I thank you for 
running it because I feel it is an issue that 
absolutely should not be dismissed, espe- 
cially on a college campus. But there are a 
lot of similar issues that the Echo has not 
touched upon. Well, at least yet.... 

Look, I am not blaming anyone. I would 
like an explanation as to why the paper 
cannot be a tad more liberal, however; we 

should have more freedom to explore. I am 
not an atheist nor an activist, and I do realize 
that this is a Christian university, but can't 
Christians, including the administration be 

It seems like the Echo avoids realities 
such as AIDS, homosexual rights, double- 
standard sexuality, drugs, sex and other 
existing problems to name a few. It is, 
perhaps, a problem if one really thinks 
about it. It is just not right Is it the writers 
on the staff who are not interested, or are 
there rules that the paper must obey? If so, 
who sets these rules? If not, why isn't your 
staff interested? 

In a society such as ours, I think an open 
mind is as essential as sleep. Isolating stu- 
dents is not the answer. I think we should try 
and open the minds on this campus. It is a 
great way to not only grow, but be more 
familiar with the realities of life. 

By practicing a more liberal paper, per- 
sons on this campus can achieve a sense of 
their own identity; they can learn to make 

choices and form their own opinions. Using 
censorship, however, is making our campus 
media subjective. 

A university should be a free marketplace 
for ideas. Should not the campus newspa- 
per share the same experience? Cal Lu is a 
liberal arts school. That is, we are encour- 
aged to sample many areas of study and not 
just our major. So why can't the Echo do the 
same? I don't like every article I read in the 
Times, and I am sure nobody else does 
either. But not everyone is going to be 
pleased. Don't you think that the "Echo" 
should go that extra mile, walk out on that 
limb and give the CLU community an invi- 
tation to sample more of the controversial 
and artistic avenues that ex ist in other popu- 
lar press and print across this nation. 

{Jeanne Carlston has done opinion 
articles on both abortion and homo- 
sexuality. Look for intriguing opinion 
articles on prostitution and necrophilia 
coming up. Bye-bye, the Opinion edi- 

Student newspaper requires involvement 


James Carraway, 


(A response to Sheryl Podolor) 

"Isolating students is not the answer." If 
anyone is isolating the students, they isolate 
themselves. You should know this as well 

as anyone else, since you did not become 
active in the newspaper until you had to 
take the required Media Writing course the 
last semester of your senior year. 

The Echo is a student-run, student-orga- 
nized and student-produced paper. That 
means whatever the student body wants in 
it, all they have to do is put a little effort into 
making it happen. 

Fall semester, the staff of the Echo was 
roughly around 15 devoted students, pro- 

the ASCLU Echo 

a First Class Associated Collegiate Press Newspaper 

j&Q West CflsenRoad, Thousand Oaks, CA 9 1360-2787 


Editor-in-chief: James Carraway 
Managing editor: Gary Kramer Copyediiors: Jcni Reid, .Jcnn Sharp, Lori 

Opinion editor: Lance Young Advertising director: Brenda Frafjord 
Sports eMor. Charlie Flora Distribution manager: Micah Reitan 
Staff Cartoonist; Rupert SapweU Advjscn Loran Lewis 

Layout editor: Jem Hodgson Asst. Adviser: Krisiina Johnson 
Publications Commissioner: Cynthia Fjeldseth 

■ '"" m.iiV,Vni I ,.h ....i. ... ■■■■■ fc - ; - t .- J .... .i.-i.. V.. •.-...• .■,;.■,,■.„•..:.-.,.-. ..,_._-•--- v - - ' I i i nn ii.' 

The staff of the ASCLU Echo welcomes continents on its opinions as well as the 
newspaper itself. However, the staff acknowledges that opinions presented do 
not necessarily represent the views of the ASCLU or that of California Lutheran 
University. All inquires about this newspaper should be addressed to the Editor- 

ducing a paper every Monday with the help 
of your Media Writing course. Members of 
the staff would work long hours throughout 
the week and into the late night and early 

For instance, at the beginning of the Fall 
semester, I was putting in anywhere from 
35 to 45 hours a week working on the paper. 
That is a full-time job plus being a full-time 
student and working on campus. 

Many students, and it seems yourself in- 
cluded, do not realize the effort involved in 
producing a college paper with limited staff. 
With the Spring semester however, and an 
influx of Practical Experience students, I 
hope the paper will achieve some of the 
goals you have requested. 

"...Walk out on that limb and give the 
CLU community an invitation to sample 
more of the controversial..." We did step 
out on that "limb" and it was "sawed off 
with me on it Last semester, the staff of the 
Echo began a new avenue for discussion, 
the "staff editorial." 

In one of these short-lived columns, the 
staff of the Echo posed the question: "Why 
is the administration pushing forth with 
expansion when basic needs are not met?" 
For instance, CLU is lacking in a journal- 
ism writing center, a computer laboratory 
where Communication Arts students can 
go to learn the basics of today's computer- 
ized media or simply to write. (As I write 
this response, another example comes to 

mind: My high school newspaper had 
roughly 25 Macintosh computers at its dis- 
posal for the production of its paper. The 
Echo has two.) 

What resulted from this article was ques- 
tioning from the ASCLU's executive cabi- 
net backed by Dean Kragtftrope of the 
Echo's right to produce any further "staff 
opinions" without theauthor'sname. (They 
later agreed to allow it.) One hitch... ev- 
eryone on staff contributes what they want 
to the opinion. Who is the author, then? 

In addition, I was fired from my campus 
job as a Public Information student assis- 
tant after the opinion ran because of a sup- 
posed conflict of interest between my posi- 
tion as editor-in-chief and student worker. 
Yet there was no conflict of interest when 
'90-91 editor-in-chief and Public Informa- 
tion student assistant Krisli Johnson held 
bom positions. I have no ill feelings toward 
my ex-supervisor, but I am starting to take 
a closer look at those higher up who make 
the decisions that will steer this university 
through its future. 

The Echo has been a sheltered paper but 
this year, the staff is trying to change it, and 
we have felt the consequences of that change. 
This change is not only up to the staff of the 
Echo, it is also up to the will and the desires 
of the students of Cal Lutheran University. 

One more thing: I will not be surprised in 
the least if the staff gets reprimanded for 
this response to your question. 



Monday, February 3, 1992 5 

Feasting on 'Poisonous' songs made easier with CD 

by Micah Reitan 
Staff writer 

"Open Up and Say Ann, 'cause if you're 
gonna feast on the Poisonous dose of "Flesh 
and Blood" that ... "the Cat Dragged In," 
you're gonna wanna "Swallow This Live." 

Yes, you heard me right. Poison's new 
one, "Swallow This Live," is out and, to lay 
it right down on the table, this is it. Poison 
doesn't get any better than this. Seventeen 
live songs, a drum and guitar solo and four 
brand new studio tracks that will get your 
mama to dance and your daddy to rock 'n' 

According to Poison vocalist Bret 
Michaels, this is the real thing. Michaels 
states, 'There are no over dubs, no sweet- 
enings. Nothing to ruin the raw edge of our 
live shows. Everything's left in. 

Poison: Bobby Dall, Rikki Rockett, Bret Michaels and C.C. DeVille. 

to admit, a nine-minute C.C. DeVille gui- 
tar solo isn't the first thing I want to hear 
from Poison. Not to be rude, but if I wanted 
to hear a nine-minute guitar solo, C.C.'s 
wouldn't be the first I would choose. I 
wished they would have used the nine 
minutes and done a few of the tunes I just 

THE FINAL WORDS: Michaels contin- 
ues to amaze me vocally. No, he ain't the 
Phantom of the Opera, but he surely ain't 
the dude in Nirvana or Axl Rose. This 
album blew me away. This disc is right on. 
There's so much energy, excitement and 
feeling that they couldn't fit it into just one 
disc or normal length cassette tape. From 
the sound of it, rock 'n' roll doesn't gel any 
better than at a Poison gig. 

Therefore I'll leave you in the words of 
Bret Michaels who describes Poison's 
show, as well as the new LP, in one simple 

REASON TO BUY: This wins my vote REASON TO CRY: You'll want more. 

This double disk, or one honkin* long for Live Album of the Year (1991). Thisis i wanl ed "Let Me Go to the Show" (it 

tape, captures everything that you could incredible. The energy of the band hits you wou id have been fitting), "I Won't Forget sentence. He states, "It's not perfect! But 

ever want. "Swallow This..." contains straight between the ears. The four new You," and "Life Loves a Tragedy." I have it's rock *n' roll! 

every Poison song that Casey Kasem had to lracks **e great. They are not just crap to 

announce over the air as a mega hit (except f,n spaceand waste plastic. These are songs. 

"I Won't Forget You"). It also captures " So Te!I Me Wh y«" one of me four new 

should have been singles like "Poor Boy ones « is me sin 8 le ^ey me(1 10 promote this 

Blues" and "Good Love." *-P. But any of the four could have been. 

*^» +£0 %^ +£» «x* *J^ «^f «J« «x» *X* *X* *A* ^* *X* *X* ^* *^ •A* ^* *X* *A* ^* ^L* *^ *X* *X* *X* *X* *X* *X* *A* *A* *^1* *X* *A* 

^m* ^^ ^* *^* ^^ ^^ ^J^ ^J^ *f* ^|* ^^ ^m* ^* ^J^ ^J^ *f* •'^ ^^ ^T* ^T^ ^¥* ^^ ^^ ^f+ *f* ^I^^T* ^f^ ^^ ^^ ^^ ^f+ 4^ ^^ ^K 

California Lutheran University's 

proudly presents ^ 

"The Year of the Monkey: 
A Celebration of the Pacific Rim 

Flngar foods 

Oioloy booths of arts/craft* ^ 

CVtnmtm Zodiac booth 

Too wmpllng booth 

Ncmm tranalart*d to Aaton languag. 

Dale: February 6. 1992 -y 

Time: 6:88 - 9:88 p.m. 
Place: The SUB 

lion Done* 

Chlnmmm AAu»ic & Done* 
Thai Do.c. 
Kor»an Dana 
Japomn Dane. • m 

rh« 12 Ckn. M ZoHl 
'program aublact to aSangs 

Oate: February 9, 1992 
Time: 3:88 - 5:68 p.m. 
^. Place: Preus-Brandt Forum 

Celeb hypnotist to perform in Forum 

Dr. Mori Berkowitz, the "Hypnotist to the Stars" who has worked with such 
celebrities as Sylvester SJaJtoneaadCherylLaaU is scheduled to perform Monday, 
Feb. 10, at 8 p.m. in the Preus-Brandt Forum. 

Berkowitx's audiences have ranged from business executives to students around 
campuses nationwide. He uses audience participation to entertain and introduce 
people to the science of hypnosis. 

Admission is $5 for general audiences, tree with a CLU ID. 


Movies in 

the SUB 

Spring '92 schedule 



Wednesday, Feb. 5, 8 p.m. 


Sunday, Feb. 9, 2:30 p.m. 


Wednesday, Feb. 12, 8 p.m. 

"Bull Durham" 

Sunday, Feb. 16, 2:30 p.m. 

"Bull Durham" 

Wednesday, Feb. 19, 8 p.m. 

"The Color Purple" 

Sunday, Feb. 23,2:30 p.m. 

"The Color Purple" 

Wednesday, Feb. 26, 8 p.m. 

"New Jack City" 

Sunday, March 1, 8 p.m. 

"New Jack City" 

Wednesday, March 4, 8 p.m. 

"Gorillas in the Mist" 

Sunday, March 8, 2:30 p.m. 

"Gorillas in the Mist" 

Wednesday, March 11,8p.m. 

"The Russia House" 



Monday, February 3, 1992 6-7 

Kingsmen rock and roll to the top in SCIAC 

by Charlie Flora 
Sports editor 

While most Cal Lutheran students went 
home to tear into Christmas presents over 
the winter break, the Cal Lutheran men's 
basketball team stayed at school, trying to 
figure out a way to tear into its opponents. 

And after losing its first four games of the 
season, the Kingsmen would need to go on 
a tear to prepare themselves for the NCAA 
Division III Southern California Intercolle- 
giate Athletic Conference season, the first 
game of which was over break. 

Not only did CLU take the SCIAC opener 
against Pomona-Pitzer on Jan. 15, 75-56, 
but finished the vacation-game stint with a 
record of 5-3. 

After taking their first SCIAC game, the 
Kingsmen topped Occidental and Whittier 
Colleges to remain undefeated in league at 

After the break, the Stags of Claremont 
put a halt on CLLTs four-game winning 

streak, edging the Kingsmen 75-74 on Jan. 
25. CLU rebounded just four days later, 
beating the University of La Verne in a con- 
vincing fashion, 91-75. 

With this momentum, CLU edged the 
University of Redlands%-94 Saturday night 
after Jeff deLaveaga made two clutch free 
throws with four seconds remaining in the 

CLU improves to 5-1 in SCIAC and 9-9 

For those of you who were away for the 
break, this is what happened: 

Dec. 27 - UC San Diego 67, £LU 65 

San Diego - Playing against the defend- 
ing NCAA Division Ill's West champion, 
the Kingsmen saw the game disappear as 
UCSD's Rodney Lusain hit a three-point 
shot with 12 seconds remaining in regula- 

Seniors deLaveaga and Simon O'Donnell 
scored 2 1 and 1 5 points respectively to lead 
the Kingsmen. 

Dec. 31 - Pacific University 87, £LI2 79 

Thousand Oaks - Despite a 42-point 
performance from Jeff deLaveaga, the 
Kingsmen lost their third straight game as 
deLaveaga was the only member of the 
team in double figures. 

Jan. 2 - CLU 88, Keilor Saints Aust. 45 

Thousand Oaks - Fifteen players on the 
CLU roster scored as the Kingsmen halted 
a three-game losing streak, and started a 
new winning streak. 

O'Donnell had 1 2 as junior transfer Andy 
Beltowski and freshman Shaunte Barnes 
had 1 1 points each to pace CLU. 

Jan. 6 - CLU 90, Bethany Bible 77 

Thousand Oaks - After beating the Bruins 
at the UC-Santa Cruz tournament in No- 
vember, CLU proved it had no problem 
with BBC this season. 

The Kingsmen switched around their 
starting lineup, starting Rupert Sapwell 
(seven rebounds) and Sydney Thwaits (10 

First victory eludes Regal basketball 

by Jay Ashkinos 
Staff writer 

Zero wins and 13 losses. That is where the 
Regals stand. 

From the 104-38 smack-in-the-face at 
Fresno Pacific Jan. 11 tothedarn-we-were- 
so-close home loss to Whittier 51-47 on 
Jan. 28. The Regals woes continuedwith a 
another in-your-face smack from the Sun- 
birds of Fresno, 105-29 Saturday. 

The Regals had a 25-20 lead over Whit- 

tier at halftime last Tuesday night, and were 
tied at 47-47 with under a minute to go, but 
it got away. A victory was so close that you 
could grab it, wrap it up and save it for lunch 
tomorrow, but it wasn't to be. 

The Regal bright spots in this not-so- 
hright season are guard Evelyn Albert and 
Cathy Clayton to mention a few. They 
show the Regals have some undeniable tal- 
ent and will be factors in mustering up a 
Regal win. 

But, if a win can't be found in the near 

future, though (as was the case with SCIAC 
opponents Redlands, Pomona-Pitzer, Clare- 
mont and Whittier; not to mention the six 
non-conference teams to add to Regal woes), 
the squad may be in jeopardy of going 0- 
for- 199 1-92. 

Now, for the good news: It can only get 
belter. The only direction to go is up. 

Because nobody wants to miss CLU 
women's B-ball notch its first mark in the 
win column. Whenever that may be. 

points) at center and point guard respec- 
tively. CLU improved to 3-7 overall. 

Jan. 8 - UC San Diego 83,£L1L71 

Thousand Oaks - The Tritons of UCSD 
showed their dominance over CLU with 
this impressive victory. Trailing 25-18 a: 
the half, UCSD, who beat CLU once al- 
ready this year by only two points, outscored 
the Kingsmen 65-46 and shot an incredible 
81 percent in the second half. 

DeLaveaga scored 21 points on six of 20 

Jan. 11 -£LLL91, La Sierra 41 

Thousand Oaks - Maybe out of fear of 
another two-hour, after-game practice (like 
the one after the UCSD loss) the Kingsmen 

With a balanced scoring attack by de- 
Laveaga (15), Kelly Crosby (11) and 
O'Donnell (10), the team ran up a 50-15 
halftime lead and never looked back 

Jan. 15 -CL1L75, Pomona Pitzer 56 

Thousand Oaks - In its first gL'ilc in 
SCIAC. CLU held the Sagehens to a first- 
half shoo tingof 33 percentand improved its 
record to 4-8 overall and 1-0 in SCIAC. 

During the games over break, deLaveaga 
became the No. 2 all-time Kingsmen scorer 
in the first half of the Jan.22 game against 

DeLaveaga replaces Gary Bowman and 
trails only his brother, Steve, in career scor- 
ing at CLU. 

The Kingsmen play at the California In- 
stitute of Technology on Wednesday and 
Pomona-Pitzer on Saturday. 

CLU baseball goes to work 

Baseball coach Rich Hill looks on during practice as the seventh-ranked Kingsmen 
prepare to open their season. See story on page 7. Photo by Laura Riegner-Cowle. 

Come to our first meeting of 

When: Tonight at 7:30 in the 


Why: To talk about upcoming 

events including Earth Day and 

beach clean-ups. 

For more information contact: 
Steve Armes x3812 

Charlie Flora x3508 

d HL 1/1/ oda, 


Monday, February 3 

7:00 p.m. 

Nelson Room 

See the traditional dress, 
pictures and cultural items, 
food and drink! 

Seventh-ranked Kingsmen seek SCIAC title 

by Rick Wilson 
Assistant sports editor 

Taking a four-year record of 1 19-61 (.661) 
inio his fifth season, Rich Hill, the CLU 
baseball head coach, will be looking to lead 
the Kingsmen to a championship in their 
first season of Southern California Intercol- 
legiate Athletic Conference play for the 

After a record-setting 32-8 season in 199 1 , 
Hill will have to call on his returning veter- 
ans and a large number of j unior college and 
Division I transfers to fill holes left by 
Blake Babki (Montreal Expos), Dave Le- 
onhardt (Detroit Tigers), Dan Weis, Pete 
Washington and pitching ace Mike Clark, 
who were the leaders of the squad a year 

"We hope to have the same type of team 
as last season with strong offense, good 
defensive play and a productive bench," 
Hill said of the upcoming season. 

"Our weaknesses include a lack of 
lefthanded hitters and speed on the team, 
plus question marks in our starting pitch- 
ing. I am confident that the Kingsmen will 
be all right in 1992." 

Pollsters for Division III apparently agree; 
they ranked CLU No. 7 in a preseason poll. 
Hill said the team's non-league schedule 
figures to be tough with games against San 
Diego State, Cal State-Los Angeles, Azusa 
Pacific, Westmont and Christ College-Irv- 
ine (which opens the season at CLU Feb. 8). 

The coach sees the league race shaping up 
as a battle among four teams: Redlands, 
Claremont-Mudd-Scripps, La Verne and 

Study Abroad 


February 5 

6:30 p.m. 
Nelson Room 

Come and see what 
you've been missing . 
Next Fall, 
it could be YOU!! 

the Kingsmen. 

The pitching: A question mark at pres- 
ent. The lone returning starter is 6-2 junior 
righthander Tim Wimbish. Steve Dempsey 
was used as a starter and reliever a year ago, 
and will be used in the same capacity this 
season. Newcomers to the staff include Pat 
Norville, righthanded pitcher from Saddle- 
back Junior College, Jeff Berman, RHP 
from San Jose Slate (who is coming off 
shoulder surgery) and RHP Mike Teron 
from Cal State-Northridge (also coming off 
shoulder surgery). Louis Birdt, a transfer 
from Pierce Junior College, will be in the 
bullpen. He was All-WSC and pitched 22 
hitless innings. 

The catching: Eddie Lample will be a 
key player on the team and a definite team 
leader. He is rated as one of the top three 
defensive catchers in Southern California, 
and will be expected to improve his baiting 
average to .300 or better after hitting .264 a 
year ago. The backup will be Joel Gaxiola, 
who played 18 games and made only one 
error in 60 chances. 

The infield: First base should prove to be 
a battle between the incumbent, Jay Lucas 
(.325, 2 HR, 27 RBI), and the newcomer, 
Rawley Jacobsen, from College of the Des- 
ert, a righthanded power-hitter previously 
drafted by the Houston Astros. 

At second base, two players, Joe Cas- 
cione and Mike Suarez, will battle for the 
starting nod, replacing four-year-starter 
LeonhardL Cascione is transferring from 
Pierce, where he was named to the all- 
conference team. Suarez, a senior, played 
two seasons at Moorpark College before 
transferring to the University of Arizona, 
but made up his mind to return to the Thou- 
sand Oaks area to finish his college career. 

At shortstop, Hill will call on Jason 
Wilcox, who hit .267 in 40 games and 
trailed only Babki in stolen bases with 20, 
or San Jose State transfer Dan Smith. 

Moving to the hot corner, Long Beach 
product Jim Fifer and Suarez will vie for 
playing time. Fifer, who came to Cal Lu- 
theran a year ago, but was declared ineli- 
gible to play, is ready to go this season. He 

played for Long Beach City College two 
years ago and was named to the all-confer- 
ence team. 

The outfield: Only one of the three start- 
ers from a year ago returns, but that one is 
Bob Farber, who just happened to lead the 
team in hitting in 199 1 with a .4 14 average, 
as he collected 55 hits in 1 33 at bats. He had 
19 multihit games (including three hits in 
one game four separate times). Versus 
Division I San Diego State last February, 
Farber had two hits in each game of a three- 
game series in San Diego. He was selected 
honorable mention NAIA All-District 3 
team as an outfielder. 

Next to Farber in the outfield will be 
either senior Brandon Harris (.21 1 , 10 SB) 
or Pete Martin, a transfer from Scotlsdale 
Junior College. 

In leftfield, two all-conference stars from 
area junior colleges will compete for the 
starting position. Darrell McMillin from 
Ventura Junior college and Carl McFadden 
from Pierce will fight it out. Eric Johnson 
will also be competing for an outfield job. 

CLU's spring sports smooth way 
as teams prepare for 1992 seasons 

by Charlie Flora 
Sports editor 

Women's Tennis 

In its second year with coach Kelli Chase, 
the Cal Lutheran women's tennis team 
will sport five new players. The Regals, 
who were 7-14 last year, will be paced by 
returning seniors, Kristin Kanuch and Susy 
Eupierre along with returning standout 
sophomore Michelle Duquette. 

The newcomers are junior Beth Esters 
and sophomores Dana Affronti, Jennifer 
Nichols and Caroline Horn af Aminne. 

"We are excited about this season," said 
first-year player Lande. "Many of the 
players are new and we have all been 
practicing hard. 

The Regals first match will be this Sat- 

Men's Tennis 

Under the guidance of first-year coach 
Herb Rapp, this year's Kingsmen Tennis 
team will be helped by assistant coach and 
former CLU tennis player Mike Gennette 
and be composed of seven new and three 
returning players. 

Seniors John Jakhelln, Fred Bircb, jun- 
iors Mark Bowen, Chad Olson, sopho- 
mores Tom Zelonovic, Tim Schneable, 
Andy Gordon, Gavin Dooley, and fresh- 
man Peter Venkatorum and Thomas Berge 
make up the '92 CLU men's tennis team. 
Schneable was elected team captain. 
Rapp, a former professional tennis player 

and Florida State University graduate, was 
the No. 1 player and captain for Florida 
State and was also the collegiate singles and 
doubles champion in 1970. In 1969, Rapp 
competed in the U.S. Open. 

"We have a lot of enthusiasm," coach 
Rapp said of this year's team that has been 
practicing two hours a day for the past three 

The team will play its first game against 
Westmont this Saturday. 

Assistant coach Gennette played tennis at 
Cal Lutheran for four years and , last season , 
was ranked 26th in the nation individually 
and 1 6th in doubles. His partner was sopho- 
more Zelenovic. 


Teri Rupe, who coached the CLU 
women's softball team to to a 30-8 record 
last season, will try to take the Regals to the 
District playoffs again this year. 

Her assistant, Kecia Gorman, will remain 
head coach of the women's basketball team 
(the season does not end until Feb. 28) and 
will maintain her duties as the assistant 
athletic trainer and teach two CLU classes 
at the same time. 

Losing Leslie Stevens, Kim White, Carol 
Daughterey, Justine Wright, and Kristen 
Smith from last year, the Regals '92 season 
will display a much smaller team, but still 
will have some outstanding reluming play- 

The Regals have been practicing for the 

past three weeks, for approximately three 
hours a day. 

"It is very comfortable field on the field 
right now," said senior Brenda Frafjord. 
"We thought there were going to be some 
holes this year, because we lost some 
good players, but there aren't any." 


After having its first winning season in 
five years last season, the CLU men ' s golf 
team is ready to roll. 

The Kingsmen, who were 9-8 in '91, 
had one player, Brodie Munroe make it to 
Nationals in Oklahoma. Monroe gained 
all- American status last season also. 

The top six are Troy Carpenter, Jim 
Williams, Tom Leogrande, Russell White, 
Travis Fisher and Steve RusL 

"This is the first year I've been here that 
we have six strong people," said Carpen- 
ter, the team's No. 1 golfer. "And that's 
what you really need when you are com- 
peting in SCIAC." 

The first match of the season will be 
Monday at 12:30 p.m. against California 
Institute of Technology, and this Thurs- 
day at 12:30 CLU will shoot it out with 
Occidental at the Sunset Hills Golf Course. 

Men' Volleyball 

Coach Robert Haar, a former CLU vol- 
leyball player and graduate, will head this 

Continued on page 8. 

Kingsmen track lays the ground work for '92 

The mens track team will start season this Saturday at Cal Tech 

by Gretchen Gies 
Staff writer 

The men's track and field team does not 
post big numbers of participants for this 
Spring season. However, assisant coach 
Charlie Kane maintains it is the "quality (of 
the athletes), not the quantity." 

Dividends will pay off if one bets this 
remark will prove to be accurate. Only nine 
runners, including jumpers, and five field 
men compose the talented team. Bobby 
Wiley, Rob Weinerth and Micah Reitan 
will add new and fresh talent in the running 

However, six men return with new goals 
and high spirits. Among those are senior 
distance fiends Jonz Norine and Rick De 

Leon. Both plan to race the scope of dis- 
tance events and will focus on one, 800m. 
or 1500m., by the conference meet. 

Bryan Biermann will try to better his per- 
sonal best by two seconds. Biermann was 
named team captain by head coach Kyle 

Sprinter, and Coach Kane's son, Brian 
Kane will prove to be a strong contender in 
the sprints and Weinerth will run the 1500 
and the 10,000m. 

The field team posseses just as much 
talent as experience. Sophomore Brady 
Day will represent the triple jump while 
junior Tim Tamsen will bound to heights in 
the difficult high jump. 

Assistant coach Ken Roupe directs the 
five "throwers." Dedicated senior Jeff Tally 

will focus on the hammer throw and put the 
shot. Mike Cargil, Mike Clark and John 
Albert hope to toss their weight in the shot 
and discus events. 

Thus rounds out the field (and "track" to 
be humorous). However, not all is fun and 
games because at least two records could be 
smashed this year. 

The 4 x 800m relay team brags it is to be 
the best in CLU history. Norine, De Leon, 
Riley and Biermann count on shaving sec- 
onds off the school record of 7:56 

The distance medly and the 4x 200m 
relay will also prove to be strong events for 
the Kingsmen. 

Men's track and field will face several 
other teams at the Caltech Invitational Feb. 

Depth, strength lead Regal runners 
to the starting line of SCIAC season 

by Bryan Biermann 
Staff writer 

Women's track and field at CLU has a 
history of depth and strength in recent years, 
and the 1992 season will be no exception. 
Solid talent in most areas will keep the 
Regals in contention within the NCAA 
Division III Southern California Intercolle- 
giate Conference. 

The majority of depth lies in the running 
events, primarily in long distance. 

Lisa Askins, Jill Fuess and Hiedi Peterson 
in the 800 and 1500 along with Christine 
McComb, Jennifer Noggle, Marissa van 
der Valk and Jackie Sanchez in the 3000 
and 5000 comprises the largest portion of 

the team. 

Tania Love holds, who holds the current 
school record in the 100 at 12.51, will run 
the 100 and 200 this year. Pam Beaver holds 
school records in the 400 hurdles and hep- 
tathlon at 65.81 and 4199 points, respec- 

Both Love and Beaver had a hand in the 
school records for the 4x100 and 4x400. 

Annie Merz will be doing sprinting and 
mid-distance events in the 400 and 800. 
Freshman Shelly Burgess joins Beaver in 
the heptathlon. 

The throwing events have depth due to an 
infusion of new talent and coach. Newcom- 
ers Ann Mumme, Kathy Westby and Wendy 
Albert along with Rachel Hitchcock and 

Lisa Whitaker look to hold their own in the 
shotput and discus and Kara Lamb in the 

New assistant coach Steve Hawkins looks 
to expand on the potential that he has seen 
in the throwing events. 

Hector Nieves, in his sixth year as head 
coach at CLU, is looking forward to an 
exciting season. According to Nieves, the 
athletes to watch this year are Peterson in 
the 1 500, Beaver in the heptathlon. Love in 
the 100 and McComb in the 5000. 

Nieves expects a four-way battle for the 
Conference championship between Occi- 
dental, Pomona-Pitzer.ClaremontandCLU. 

The first meet for the Regals is February 
8 at Cal Tech. 

Spring sports con't; Golf 
starts season today 

Continued from page 7. 
year men's volleyball team. This year's 
team, according to Haar, will be much 
belter, adding quality and skill with seven 
returning players and four new freshmen. 

Seniors Tim Delkeskamp, Mike Bailey, 
Joel Larson, Brian Peterson, Pat 
Vanpuyvelde and Brad San Jule, juniors 
David Duran and Jacob Zimmerman, 
freshmen Michael Washburn, Brian 
Boyle, Steve Rousselle, and Tim Grabe 
make up the '92 squad. 

"We are 200 percent better this year, " 
said Haar, a founding member of the 
1984 intercollegiate CLU volleyball team. 
"We will be at (the same level of) the 
quality of our competition." 

In their first match of the year, the 
men's volleyball team lost to Azusa 
Pacific on Jan. 29 in four games and to 
Moorpark on Jan. 30 in four. The team 
will play Southern California College 
and Occidental next week. 


The rugby season is starting a little later 
this season but, nonetheless, the CLU 
Rugby team will have some exciting tour- 
naments and home games coming up in 
this short, six-game season. 

Fronted by team captains Steve Wolfe, 
a senior, and junior 'Lolipop' Dave, the 
Rugby team will have a total of 25 mem- 
bers. Senior Steve Armes will be the sec- 
retary of the team. 

The team that sported a third-place fin- 
ish last year in the Southern California 
Intercollegiate Rubgby Assoc iation has a 
hopeful attitude for this season. 

Practices have been held consistently 
for the past two and a half weeks, and the 
first match against Occidental last Satur- 
day resulted in a victory. 

Qreat VaUntine 


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2024 "D" E. Avenida De Los Arboles, Thousand Oaks, CA 91362 






Short Stories 
Creative Essays 
Short Plays 







Deadline: February 7, l c )92 

The Associated Students of California Lutheran University 

iiiiiiiiig i ill iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiii 

HUMP 1 "'" 

Monday, February 17, 1992 Thousand Oaks, CA 91360 Vol. 32, No. 16 

Non-profit Org. 
U.S. Postage 


Permit No. 68 

Thousand Oaks, CA 

Wednesday, Feb. 19, 10 a.m. 

Samuelson Chapel 

University Chapel, The Rev. Willis 

Moerer, Ascension Lutheran - TO 
Thursday, Feb. 20, 8 p.m. 

Preus-Brandt Forum 

Black History Month - 

"Creative Minds" with James White 
Friday, Feb. 21,11:30 a.m. 

Kingsman Park 


Cultural Fair 
Sunday, Feb. 23, 8 p.m. 



Talent Show 
Monday, Feb. 24 thru Feb. 29 

Pearson Library 


Art Exhibit 
Tuesday, Feb. 25, noon to 1 p.m. 

Women's Resource Center 

Brown Bag Series 

"Wounded and Wild-About Men" 

Dr. William Bersley 
Wednesday, Feb. 26, 10 a.m. 

Samuelson Chapel 

University Chapel, Readers Theater - 

Drama Department 
Thursday, Feb. 27, 5:30 - 7 p.m. 

Preus-Brandt Forum 


Artist's Reception - Gloria Jones 
Wednesday, March 4, 10 a.m. 

Samuelson Chapel 

University Chapel, ASH WEDNES- 
DAY, Sandra Dager 
Wednesday, March 1 1 , 10 a.m. 

Samuelson Chapel 

University Chapel, Bishop Roger 

Anderson, So Cal (West) Synod 

Items for the Digest must be submitted 
lo the Echo office in the SUB by the 
Tuesday before publication. 

KCLU radio tower 
faces March 30 
hearing by city. 

News 2, 3 

Tuition, fees to go up 9 percent 

Cal Lutheran students next year will be 
facing a combined increase of SI, 250 in 
tuition and room and board, following ac- 
tion by the Board of Regents Saturday, Feb. 

The increase calls for a raise in tuition 
from $9,950 this academic year to $ 10,800 
for 1992-93; room and board cost will in- 
crease from $4,600 to $5,000. The increase 
in total fees will be from $ 1 4,550 to $ 1 5 ,800. 

President Jerry Miller, in an interview 
this week, said there was concern among 
board members about how the student body 

would accept the increase, especially in 
light of negative reactions to escalating 
costs by students on some state campuses. 

'There was great concern on that ac- 
count," Miller said of the problems encoun- 
tered at other universities. "Our overriding 
concerns were continuing to keep the 
strength and well-being of the student body 
in mind and to continue to increase our 
salary support for the faculty." 

He added, "There were some members 
who felt the increase should be higher; there 
were others who felt it should be lower in 

these difficult economic times. 

"The figures agreed upon were kind of 
middle ground between the two points of 

The figures represent a 9.2 percent in- 
crease from the current costs. This year's 
fees were up 5 percent fom 1990-91 

"It's comparable to increases over the last 
10 years," Miller said. "Some have been a 
little higher, some lower." 

In a Feb. 1 1 memo to students, faculty and 
Continued on Page 2. 

Heavy rains cause dorm, office damage 

by Eric Ruttin 
News editor 

The long awaited rains have come, and 
although it can be counted as a blessing, 
many on campus may call it a curse. 

The effects of the rains were apparent 
everywhere a week ago. Kingsmen Park 
had been turned into Kingsmen Lake, the 
small creek that runs through campus was 
converted into a mighty river and leaks 
sprung up all over in dorm rooms to damped 
spirits of many students. 
"Water damage was not that bad," replied 
New West Head Resident Karen Meyers 
when asked ho w the rai ns affected the dorms. 
"North was hit the hardest out of all the 
others." Moats were created and sandbags 
were deployed by facilities to help battle the 
onslaught of the recent siring of storms. 

Many students went out of their way to 
help facilities, and many came out in the 
howling storm to help fortify sandbags and 
dig trenches. 

Meyers, who herself has moved out of her 
own room in North because of water dam- 
age, went on to comment about the re- 
sponse of facilities. "They could have been Rains fl° oded Kingsman Park and swelled the creek to its capacity during the past 
Continued on Page 2. week - Rushin 8 water poured over the bridge Monday, Feb. 11. 

Debate team's 

work begins paying 

off in hardware. 

Campus Life 4 

Play, art work 

highlight Black 

History week. 

Entertainment 5 


basketball still in 

SCIAC title chase. 

Sports 6, 7, 8 


Monday, February 17, 1992 2 

Rains . . . 

Continued fron Page 1. 

quicker, but considering ihey weren't pre- 
pared for the rains, they did their best." 
There were few buildings on campus that 
did not survive withouta leak. Everywhere, 
from the Administration building to the 
Samuelson Chapel (yes, again) to the 
chicken coops. 

Leon L. Scott, vice president for Busi- 
ness and Finance, assessed the damage as 
"light. Most of the occurrences were mere 
annoyances. Overall, a leak appeared in 
about half of the buildings on campus." 

"We received forecasts as early as Sep- 
tember that this would be a rainy season. 
The facilities, electrical, grounds and secu- 

rity departments all did a fantastic job with 
dealing with the emergencies at hand." 

According to Scott, most of the leaks 
occurred due to wind-driven rain entering 
air intake vents. 

Scott went on to confirm that the sprin- 
kler system is going to be turned off until 
the rains stop. Previously, it was not un- 
common to see the sprinklers on full blast 
while it was pouring rain. 

The only bit of warning Scott gives to 
CLU students is to avoid messing around in 
the creek area when it rains heavily. 'The 
creek leads straight to underground sew- 
ers, and could prove harmful to those acci- 
dentally falling in it." 

News digest 

Admissions lest unfair to women, minorities, group charges 

Cambridge, Mass. (CPS) — The American College Testing Assessment is biased 
against women and minorities, the National Center for Fair and Open Testing has 
The ACT is taken by more than 1 minion high school students every year and is the 
predominant college admissions test m 28 states. 

Girls score lower than boys on the ACT despite earning higher grades in high 
school and college, said Sarah Stockwell, FairTest University tests director. Blacks, 
Hispanics and Native American receive the lowest scores, and the gaps can't be 
explained solely by differences in educational opportunity, she said. 
According to FairTest, ACT scores also are directly linked to family income. Stu- 
dents with family tncomepFS60,000or more scored an average©! 22.4 on tests, while 
those with a family income of less than $12,000 scored an average of 18.6 or lower, 
according to 1991 data- 
Students stage hunger strike to protest 'racist' administration 

Burlington, Vt. (CPS) — Two University of Vermont students began staging a 
hunger strike toprotest theschoorsadministration, which they say adheres toa racist 

Tbe student newspaper, the Cynic, reported that the two students were among a 
group of four who face internal hearings at the university for allegedly holding two 
students hostage after they threw a bottlejhrough the Diversity University *s window 
in October. 

Diversity University is an extension of the school's anti-racism movement, the 
Cynic reported. 

The two students, Pamela Smith and Karl Jagbandhansingh, say they are staging 
the strike because the school's administration refuses to deal with the campus 
problems of tote crimes and the concerns of students of color. 
10-year-old enrolls in college to pursue medical degree 

Costa Mesa (CPS) — A 10- year-old boy who plans to become a doctor is preparing 
to enter the University of California at Irvine to pursue a biological sciences degree 
this fall 

Masoud Karkehabadi, currently a student at Orange Coast College, enrolled last 
year when he was 9 because his father wouldn't let him enroll at age 7. 

Karkehabadi has maintained a 4.0 grade point average in junior college, and says 
heplans to usehis future medical training to become a brain surgeon and find a cure 
for Alzheimer's disease. 

Juniors, Seniors! 

Mark your calendars. 
March 11, 1992 

Career Expo '92 

Tuition and fees comparison 

California schools 

'91-92 pet. 



tuition inc. 



Azusa Pacific 

S 9,400 4 




9,900 8 



California Lutheran 

9.950 5 




12,974 9 



Christ College-Irvine 

8,385 5 



Claremont McKenna 

14,810 8 



Harvey Mudd 

14.470 7 



Loyola Marymount 

11,411 11 




13,400 6 



Ml. SL Mary's 

10,250 10 




13,950 4 




14,517 6 




14,930 NA 




16,282 6 



Point Loma 

7,920 9 



St. Mary's 

10.936 7 



Santa Clara 

11,271 7 



La Verne 

11.165 11 




14,480 9 




13,930 7 



San Diego 

11.360 9 



San Francisco 

10,960 8 




15.000 4 




12,070 15 




14,623 13 



Tuition . . . 

Continued from Page 1. 

staff, Miller outlined the points identified 
by the regents in setting the new tuition and 

•"The board seeks to have CLU at the 
mid-range of 15 comparable schools for 
both faculty salaries, tuition, and room and 
board. We had reached the eighth position, 
but have dropped back to 12th. (Only Azusa 
Pacific , Biola and Point Loma are below us 
and have been gaining). 
•"We have fallen behind because we have 
wanted to keep the costs for students as low 
as possible and to enable as many as pos- 
sible to attend the university. 

•"The largest increase for the university 
is in the area of financial aid. 

•"We recognize that these are difficult 
economic times, but the quality of the edu- 
cation that we provide is our most vital 
long-range interest. The value of a CLU 
degree is our highest priority. 

•"We want to continue to improve facili- 
ties and equipment in every way possible." 
The Board of Regents agreed to consider 
"significant increases" in scholarships and 
financial aid, according to Miller, but : he 
said, "That's still being considered. (Fi- 
nancial aid) will be considered case by 
case. There won't be a fiat increase for 
anybody. Each student will be considered 
on his own merits." 

The president said the tuition and fees 
increases came through several commiuee 
reviews mat included faculty, student and 
administration representation. 
"It was part of an overall discussion which 
I would estimate had over 40 hours of 
review and discussion over the last two 
months" he said. 

In other action, the board voted to in- 
crease the wage and salary pools for faculty 
and staff "slightly above the 3.1 percent 
costof living increase recently announced." 


The Capitol Experience - Washington, D.C. 

Transamerica - Actuarial, Math Majors 

Arts Inc. - Mutilcutural Arts Management 

The LA AD Club La -- Over 100 Companies 

Radio tower decision delayed until March 30 

After months of delay. Communication 
Art Department chair Art Lopez hopes a 
March 30 Planning Commission hearing 
finally will determine whether CLU's 
proposed radio antenna tower will be builL 

The tower, which would allow campus 
radio station KCLU to broadcast over the 
air rather than via cable, missed its Jan. 1 8 
construction deadline and had to apply for 
an extension from the Federal Communi- 
cations Commission. 

The six-month extension was granted 
this past week, but CLU officials must still 
clear the hurdle of approval from the city of 
Thousand Oaks before construction can 
begin. That approval would have to come 
despite some very vocal opposition from 
residents who live in the valley north of the 
proposed Mountclef Ridge site. 

Those residents claim the 1 50-foot tower 
would create environmental problems, 
obstruct their view and could create inter- 
ference problems with television and radio 
reception for neighbors. 

The March 30 hearing will attempt to 
resolve the conflict 

"In my opinion, we have answered all 
those questions in this supplemental (re- 
port), answered 
concerns of the 
neighbors and all 
interested parties," 
Lopez, who over- 
sees KCLU, said. 

"I'm truly looking 
forward to the actual 
meeting with the 
commission and 
members of the 
public — or any- 
body who would want to know all this 
information — and further explain." 

Lopez, CLU officials, engineers and 
lawyers have spent months compiling in- 
formation that would answer the concerns 
of the neighbors. The matter came before 
the Planning Commission Oct. 21, but 
commissioners decided area residents had 

Art Lopez 

not received sufficient notice of the hear- 
ing and delayed the proposal until Nov. 1 8. 

Further delays pushed it back until the 
end of March, but the lime has allowed 
proponents of the tower to pull together 
more information they hope will satisfy the 
commission and opponents. 

'The work that has gone into all the 
additional research we've taken quite seri- 
ously," Lopez said. "We' ve expended hours 
and lots of money. We've given it serious 

"We've listened to every concern written 
and voiced, and we've dealt with each one 
honestly and fairly. That's why I expect the 
truth will win out." 

The university plans to hold a neighbor- 
hood meeting before the hearing in an 
effort to deal with any comments and con- 
cerns from area residents. 

The proposal to change KCLU from a 
cable station to an over-the-air station has 
been under consideration for several years. 
The university and the Communication 

Arts Department, then chaired by Dr. 
Beverly Kelley, first had to win FCC ap- 
proval as well as changes in communica- 
tions codes to allow it to happen. 

Once those changes were in place, CLU 
ran head on into opposition from the group 
of Thousand Oaks residents. 

CLU argues the change to over-the-air 
broadcast would provide more educational 
programing to the Ventura County area 
and reach people that current educational 
broadcast signals do not In addition, it 
would strengthen training for students 
planning on careers in broadcast. 

"KCLU is more than just a radio station," 
Lopez said. "It's about the university pro- 
moting the good of education to any who 
would enjoy such an opportunity; the bene- 
fit and good to be derived would be varied 
and great. And KCLU seeks only to further 
this dialogue and to be a good neighbor." 

Lopez added that, if permisson is granted 
at the hearing, he believes the tower could 
be built by the June 18 extension deadline. 

Pulitzer speakers 
slated to discuss 
censorship, media 

"Censorship and the Media" will be 
the primary topic at CLU's annual Pul- 
itzer Symposium March 2-3. The speak- 
ers will include an editor of the Wash- 
ington Post and a noted instructor of 


Jim Hoag- 
land, a two- 
time winner 
of the Pulit- 
zer Prize, 
and Mel 
Powell, who 
won the Pul- 
itzer in 1990 
for "Dupli- 
cates: A 
Concerto for 

Two Pianos 

and Orches- 
tra," will discuss "Censorship and the 
Arts" at 10 a.m. March 2 in the Preus- 
Brandt Forum. 

Hoagland will also discuss "Politics 
and the New World Order" at 8 p.m. 
March 2. Powell will lecture at 8 p.m. 
March 3 in the Forum. Both lectures 
will be held in the Forum. 

Powell is considered one of today's 
most influential teachers of musical 
composition. Formerly the chair of the 
composition faculty at Yale University, 
he now heads the composition faculty at 
the California Institute of the Arts. 


Survey indicates college freshman more liberal 

(CPS) -- More students entering college 
today consider themselves politically lib- 
eral or far left than they have since 1977, a 
recent study showed. 

The gradual shift in the political tenden- 
cies of college freshmen was attributed 
partly to the disenchantment with the 
Republican administrations of George 
Bush and Ronald Reagan. 

The 26th annual survey of college fresh- 
men was conducted by the Higher Educa- 
tion Research Institute of UCLA in con- 
junction with the American Council on 

When Reagan first took office in 1981, 
more incoming freshmen labeled them- 
selves conservative than liberal. But in 
1991, 25.7 percent of more than 210,000 
freshmen declared themselves as liberal or 
far left The highest percentage ever re- 
corded was in 1971, with 38.1 percent. 

The survey also showed that 20.3 per- 
cent of the 1991 freshmen described them- 
selves as conservative or far right, while 
54 percent said their politics were middle 
of the road. 

However, it remains uncertain whether 
those numbers will have any tangible ef- 
fect on the 1992 elections. 

"It doesn't mean anything if we can't 
translate it into votes," said Jim Desler, 
assistant press secretary for the Demo- 
cratic National Committee in Washington. 
He added: "It does give us more reason to 
target college students." 

The statistics from the survey admini- 
stered at 431 colleges can be deceiving, 

"The meanings of liberal and conserva- 
tive have changed over time," said Eric 

Dey, associate director of the survey. 

Despite an overall shift toward liberal- 
ism, students tend to be more conservative 
today on law-and-order issues. As an ex- 
ample, Dey noted that there has been more 
and more support for the death penalty 
among young people. 

In other survey findings, support for a 
national health care plan reached an all- 
time high in 1991, with about 76 percent 
agreeing that such a plan was needed. 

Optimism also seems to be rising. In the 
1991 survey, fewer freshman said they 
believed "an individual can do little to 
bring about changes in our society." Only 
31.3 percent now believe that, compared 

with 47.9 percent in 1975. 

With the changing times in Eastern Eu- 
rope and the former Soviet Union, Dey 
says that "people are more optimistic that 
change can occur and that they can be a part 

Incoming freshman also are showing 
more interest in different professions. Stu- 
dent interest in business-related majors 
declined to 18.1 percent, compared with 
21.1 percent in 1990, and a high of 27.3 
percent in 1987. 

In addition, only 15.6 percent indicated 
they plan to pursue a career in some field of 
business. Interest in law degrees decreased 
as well, declining for the third year. 



March 6 - Admission $2 

8 p.m. Preus-Brandt Forum 

Sign Up Now! 

Call Lisa Ext. 3511 Rasmussen 811 

Tryouts 9 p.m. March 1 Forum 

Dress rehearsal 8:30 p.m.-?, March 4, Forum 

Campus Life 

Monday, February 17, 1992 4 

Debaters cap improvement with tourney victory 

_ . . .* ■■•• .-r-. - . I .1 11 . 1_ - ■ - ■ «. C .An** «_nl« ikn I 

CLU's debate team has continued im- 
proving into the Spring semester, culminat- 
ing with first-place trophies at the Sunset 
Cliffs Tournament in Point Loma over the 
Jan. 30-Feb. 2 weekend. 

Lourdes De Annas and Mark Hallamore 
defeated Riverside Community College, Cal 
State-San Bernardino, Fresno State, Point 
Loma, Cal State-Los Angeles and Biola 
College in the preliminaries, then dumped 
Biola and Fresno State teams again in the 
quarter- and semi-final rounds. 

Hallamore and De Armas captured two 
first-place trophies in the novice Cross 
Examination Debate Assoc iation tourna- 
ment after defeating a third Fresno State 


De Armas received a second-place speaker 
award; Hallamore was fourth in the same 

In the first tournament of the semester, 
Scott Bean and De Armas went 3-3 in the 
Great Salt Lake Tournament in Utah Jan. 

The following weekend, Jan. 24-26, CLU 
traveled to Sacramento where Mandy Boggs 

progress they've made," said John Torres, 
director of forensics, about his debaters. 
"They've advanced from novice to junior 
(competition) and done well this year. I'm 
expecting them to break out into open divi- 
sion next year." 

Among its accomplishments during the 
first semester, CLU defeated teams from 
Berkeley, Stanford and UCLA. The de- 
baters made it to the (advanced) out-rounds 
in all seven of their first-semester tourna- 

Team members include captains Boggs 
and Hiortdahl, De Armas, Hallamore, Bean, 
McClaury and Jeni Huber. Hagerty and 
Katy Heyn compete in individual events. 

"No one can imagine how hard everyone 
actually works," said De Armas. "Along 

with the endless hours of research, the tour- 
naments themselves are strenuous." 

After competing in six preliminary rounds, 
debaters who break into the single-elimina- 
tion out-rounds, must move through the 
octo-, quarter-, and semi-finals to reach the 

At the Dec. 6-8 Pacific Southwest Colle- 
giate Forensic Association tournament, the 
final tournament of the Fall semester, De 
Armas and Bean finished 5- 1 in the prelims 
and were seeded to win the tournament 
before De Armas had to be taken to the 
hospital with an asthma attack. 

They went on to receive semi-finalisi 
trophies; De Armas placed fourth in speak- 
ing honors. Hagerty also received a second 
place in dramatic interpretation. 

Lourdes De Armas, Mark Hallamore 

and Brian Hiortdahl went 2-4, De Armas 
and Hallamore were 1-5, and Bean and 
Scott McClaury were 4-2. Janeen Hagerty 
placed third in dramatic interpretation. 
"I've been genuinely pleased with the 

Campus faculty, specialists 
head lunchtime discussions 


Part-time On Campus 
Student Employment Assistant. 10-12 hrs. per week. M-W-F preferred. Some 
knowledge of Lotus required. Legible handwriting, excellent spelling and writing. 
Part-time Off campus 

Child care. 4, 6, 9 & 1 1 yrs. 2:30-6 p.m. M-F. $100-$150 week. 

Billing/stock. Prefer 1-5 p.m. M-F. $5.75 hr. Manual bookkeeping skills helpful. 

Questionnaire processor. Will train. 1-5 p.m. M-Th. $5 hr. 

Bookkeeper. Computer bookkeeping skills necessary. 10-12 hrs per week at $6 

Recruiters on Campus 

Feb. 27 Aaron Brothers Art MArt 

March 6 Gallo Wines 

March 25 Deluxe Check Printers 

March 26 Harris Corp. 

March 31 Internal Revenue Service 

Professional Listings 
Administrative assistant - Royal Personnel Services, S22-28K DOE. 
Production Analyst - Credit Card Sentinel, Inc. 
Counselor - Emerald Mansion (part time 20-30 hrs/wk). 
Secretary/writer - Fu-Gen 
Social worker - Century Connections, INc. 


JUNIORS AND SENIORS - Mark your calendars! March 11, 1992, is Career 
Expo '92. 

State Work. Study 

Off-campus jobs for California residents interested in working in the State Work 
Study program. Contact Melanie Hudes in the Student Resources Center. 

Cooperative Education 

Workshop schedule: 

Feb. 21 & 24, Interview Skills 

Alumni Hall Room 119, 10-1 1 a.m. 

For further information, stop by the Student Resources Center! Office hours are 
from 9 a.m. to noon and 1 lo 5 p.m. 

The Women's resource Center is continu- 
ing is lunchtime Brown Bag series this 
semester featuring a variety of topics dis- 
cussed by university faculty and specialists. 

The lectures, which are held from noon to 
1 p.m., are in Room E-9. 

On Tueday, Feb. 25, Dr. William Bersley 
of the Philosphy Department and Lance 
Horowitz will discuss the emrging men's 
movement, its rituals and healing power. 

On Tuesday, March 10, Micheala Reeves 
of the History Department will present 
"Little Red Riding Hood," examining the 
origins of this fairy tale and its cultural and 
anthropological roots. 

On Tuesday, March 24, Dr. Marge Wold 
of the national Evangelical Lutheran Church 
of America Task Force on Abortion will 
show "Who's Choice? — A Video," which 
will be followed by a discussion on the is- 
sues raised in the video by the Religious 
Coalition for the Right to Abortion. 

Dr. Julie Kuehnel of the Psychology 
Department will present "Marriage: Hers & 
His" on Wednesday, April 1. 

This forum will focus on the different ex- 
pectations each gender has of marriage and 
what makes a marriage satisfactory. 

On Monday, April 6, Dr. Beverly Kelley 
of the Commnication Arts Department will 

host "What Can We Learn from Geraldine 
Ferraro's Candidacy?" 

The discussion will center on the applica- 
tion of persuasive theory to the unsuccess- 
ful campaign and developing practical 
guidelines for future feminist candidates in 
the areas of timing, credibility, leadership 
and the choice of issues. 

"Gender Differences in Achievement and 
How to Change Them" will be presented by 
Dr. Millie Murray-Ward of the School of 
Education on Tuesday, April 14. 

This forum will focus on the reasons for 
girls' lower test scores in math and science, 
and how parents and teachers can help raise 
their achievement in these areas. 

On Tuesday, April 21, Dr. Hoda 
Mahmoudi of the Sociology Department 
will discuss "Feminism: The New Back- 
lash" and examine the backlash emerging 
against social gains of the feminist move- 

Wednesday, April 29, saxophonist Ann 
Patterson will present "Musings on Jazz." 
The leader of the all-female orchestra 
Maiden Voyage will hold an informal dis- 
cussion on jazz. 

For more information, contact the 
Women's Resource Center at Ext. 3345. 

Coffee mug sales to benefit 
Career Options scholarship fund 

Creative Options coffee mugs will be sold 
on campus during Creative Options Day 
March 7 in an effort to raise more funds for 

The Lutheran Brotherhood Ventura 
County Chapter Branch 8307 will match 
the coffee mug sales receipts dollar-for- 

Creative Options, sponsored by Women's 
Resource Center and the American Asso- 
ciation of University Women, has awarded 
28 scholarships since 1981. The endow- 
ment fund has reached $30,000. 

All university community members can 
attend Creative Options Day by registering 
at the resource center. 


Monday, February 17, 1992 5 

Black History celebration opens with play 

Youth from correctional facility perform in play written by local playwright, director 

Local playwright and director James 
White, a veteran corrections officer who 
works with incarcerated youth, will bring 
his play, "Like It Is," to CLU Thursday, 
Feb. 20. 

White's play, which features a cast of 
youth from a local correctional facility, is 
just one of the events being sponsored by 
the university's African American Student 
Association as part of national Black His- 
tory Month. 

The theme for this year's events is "Where 
We Came From . . . Where We Are Going" 
and, according to AASA adviser Cassandra 
Sheard, the events are designed to "inform 
and celebrate the Black experience and 

They play, which begins at 8 p.m., kicks 
off ihe week of events. Tickets are $5 to the 
general public, but free to CLU students 
with an ID. 

White's play takes place in a correctional 
facility. Many of the actors and actresses 
are youth offenders and can relate to the 
play, which confronts topics like abuse, 
violence, unemployment, and family and 
personal relationships. 

Other Black History Month events in- 
clude a cultural fair featuring arts and music 
Friday, Feb. 21, at 11:30 a.m. in CLU's 
Kingsmen Park. Admission is free. 

A "Celebration in Black" talent show will 
be at 8 p.m. Sunday, Feb. 23, in the gymna- 
sium-auditorium. Admission is free. 

An art exhibit featuring the works of 
Gloria Jones will be in Pearson Library 
from Monday, Feb. 24, through Friday, 
Feb. 28. Admission is free. A reception for 
the artist will be held from 5:30-7 p.m. 
Thursday, Feb. 27, in the Preus-Brandt 

For more information, call Ext. 3300. 

CLU Chamber Orchestra 
will begin concert tour 

by Glenn Hoxie 
Staff writer 

In a few days, the university's Chamber 
Orchestra will be performing in its annual 
spring concert tour. 

The group will begin its musical sojourn 
Thursday, Feb. 27, in VisaJia at Christ 
Lutheran Church: on Friday, Feb. 28, the 
members will arrive at Bethel e hem Lu- 
theran Church in Auburn; then to Salinas 
Saturday, feb. 29, at Good Shepherd Lu- 
theran Church; and finally, back to CLU for 
a Sunday, March 1, performance at Samuel- 
son Chapel. 

Maestro Elmer Ramsey, a professor of 
music at CLU, will conduct during the 
spring tour. He has a long history of musical 
accomplishments. He served as a student 
assistant conductor in high school and col- 
lege, along with arranging and conducting 
two musical reviews for a nearby college. 
He did not stop there. 

From Portland, Ore., Civic Theatre, he 
moved to Los Angeles and conducted at the 
Hollywood Bowl for two years, conducted 
for 18 years at the Dorothy Chandler Pavil- 
lion in the Los Angeles Music Center, and 
later conducted for motion pictures. 

During the orchestra's spring tour, a vari- 
ety of musical pieces will be performed: 
"Egmont Overture" by Beethoven; vocal 
selections from "Brigadoon," "Heather on 
a Hill" and "Almost Like Being in Love" 
performed by Jessica Lydic, soprano; "Sym- 
phony No. 8 (unfinished) by Shubert; "Piano 
Concerto No. 21 in C Major" by Mozart 
with CLU pianist Dr. Dorothy Schechter; 
vocal selections from "Phantom of the 
Opera," 'Think of Me" and "All I Ask of 
You" by Andrew Lloyd Webber; "I 
Dreamed A Dream" from "Les Miserables" 
by Kretzmer and Schonberg; and "Bugler's 
Holiday for Trumpet Trio" performed by 
Rob Grappinger, Kevin Christensen and 
Matt Smuts. 


Ads for the 

1991-92 yearbooks 

are on sale: 

FULL PAGE - $75 
HALF PAGE - $50 


Call Cyndi Fjeldseth. Ext. 3464 or 3556. Deadline is Feb. 27! 

Celebration In Black 

Feb. 20-28 

Thursday, Feb. 20, 8 p.m. Preus-Brandt Forum 

Creative Minds presents "Like It Is" performed by youth 
theatrical troupe. The play is based on the feelings and 
opinions of youth in America. 
Friday, Feb. 21, 11:30 a.m.-l:30 p.m., Kingsmen Park 

Celebrate Black History Month with the African Ameri- 
can Student Association. Lunch will be available for 
purchase along with free entertainment. 
Friday, Feb. 21, 9 p.m. -midnight, Gymnasium 

Celebration in Black dance; entertainment — D.J.; free 
Saturday, Feb. 22, 11:30 a.m.-l:30 p.m., Preus-Brandt 

Ellaraino and Baki storytellers. These life-long friends 
and highly acclaimed duo specialize in performing African 
and African American folktales and history. Free admis- 
Sunday, Feb. 23, 8 p.m. gymnasium 

Celebration in Black talent show. Come and enjoy the 
talents of CLU students and community with music, song 
and dance. Free admission. 
Monday, Feb. 24-28, Pearson Library 

Gloria Jones exhibits her nationally recognized African 
American art. Free admission. 
Thursday, Feb. 27, 5:30-7 p.m., Preus-Brandt Forum 

Reception for artist Gloria Jones. 

Its about life It's about love 

It's about us 

[KG -JJj jm3|]p »•••«« ■..,.«..«%> TO 

Movies in the Sub 

Sunday, Feb. 16, 2:30 p.m.; Wednesday, Feb. 19, 8 p.m. 


Monday, February 17, 1992 6 

With O'Donnell out, Kingsmen basketball falls to No.2 

by Charlie Flora 
Sports editor 

The Kingsmen basketball team's momen- 
tum came to screeching halt this week with 
two losses stemming from Occidental (98- 
88) on Thursday and Whittier (80-74) on 

It seems the absence of Simon O' Donnell 
h as been a big reason for the skid. O'Donnell 
will be out for at least two more weeks after 
he was injured in the 79-46 win over Cal- 
tech in what was diagnosed as a cracked 

When O'Donnell was out earlier in the 
season for disciplinary reasons, the 
Kingsmen went 0-2. 

Before O'DonneU's injury, CLU had won 
four games in a row and 10 of its last 12. 
After this week, its record drops to 11-11 
overall, 7-3 in SCIAC, currently one game 
behind the University of Redlands. 

But the Kingsmen, who have added depth 

to this year's team, say they will do all they 

can to finish this season on a winning note. 

"We can't afford to have an off night 

without (O'Donnell)," coach Mike Dunlap 

JVs delivering 
almost perfect 
'91-92 season 

by Charlie Flora 
Sports editor 

The junior varsity basketball team has 
cruised to a almost perfect record of 15-1 
overall and 8-1 in SCIAC. 

Until Saturday night's game against 
Whittier (a six-poi nt loss) the J V Kingsmen, 
who include former varsity players Kevin 
Richberg, Bryan Cantwell. Russell White, 
and John Pletsch (all of whom are 
sophomores),had an undefeated record of 

Greg Hess, in his second season as the 
JV head coach, has an explanation for the 
team's almost picture-perfect season. 

'The program as a whole is real solid, " 
Hess said. "We have a good nucleus of 
returning players and new players." 

The returning players include junior Len 
Bradley and sophomore John Wilson. 
Bradley played pan of last season on the 
junior varsity and part of the season on the 
varsity team. 

Newcomers to the JV team are freshman 
Michael Long and sophomore transfer from 
Moorpark Junior College, Ahmet Baras. 

Al though the team has much-needed depth, 

said. "We 
as an alibi, 
we need to 
make adjust- 

Some of 
the younger 
players are 
getting more 
playing time 
as result of 
absence, ac- 
cording to 
Dunlap, and 
the starling 
lineup has 
changed a bit 
Mike Fen- 

ture in his shin. 
Fen ton scored 
10 points, shot 
70 percent, and 
had eight re- 
bounds in the 
first game with- 
out O'Donnell, 
a 91-81 win 
over Pomona- 
Pilzer. But in 
the game 
against Occi- 
dental, he only 
scored two 
"We want him 
to shoot more," 
Dunlap said of 
also have to 

ton, a 6-6 Jeff deLaveaga, playing point guard, looks fora scoring penetrate more, 
f r e s h m a n , opportunity. Photo by Laura Riegne r-Cowle. w « don 't have 

steps up in the option of 

place of O'Donnell at the center position, just throwing the ball in to O'Donnell any- 
Fenton, who is one of the two freshman on more." 
the team, is coming off a huge stress frac- And with only four games left in the sea- 

son, the Kingsmen know that at least two of 
the games will be very tough; Claremont 
and Redlands. 

CLU will travel to Claremont Wednesday 
and then to Redlands on Feb. 24. 

Claremont was the first team to beat the 
Kingsmen in SCIAC. The loss, 75-74, came 
at home Jan. 25. The University of Red- 
lands lost to CLU 96-94 on Feb. 1 at the 
CLU gym, but this next matchup will be in 

In the two-point CLU win, Redlands was 
behind by 15 points before the Bulldogs 
stormed back to lie the game with less than 
10 seconds to go on a 3-point shot. Jeff de- 
Laveaga was fouled and won the game by 
making two free throws. 

DeLaveaga is second on the CLU all- 
time scoring list with 2,067 points. He got 
his 2,000 point in the opening minutes of 
the Occidental game. 

His brother, Steve, will most likely re- 
main No. 1 on the all-time scoring list as he 
has 2,549 points altogether. 

The next home game for the Kingsmen 
will be Saturday, Feb. 22 at 7:30 p.m. as 
they host La Verne. 

Multi-sport athletes 
make up Regal B-ball 

Junior varsity coach Greg Hess listens 
during a Mike Dunlap huddle. Photo by 
Laura Riegner-Cowle. 

and players that can score 20-plus points a 
night, the JV Kingsmen would rather be 
known for their defense than anything else. 
"The main thrust of our success has come 
from our hard work on defense," said Hess, 
who is also an assistant coach on the varsity 
squad with Steve Spencer. "The players 
take pride in keeping opponents under 50 
points a game 

The Kingsmen 's defense has proven to 
have more than one purpose; not just to hold 
opposition to low scoring but also to create 
more offensive opportunities. 
Continued on Page 8. 

by Gretchen Gies 
Staff writer 

The Regal basketball team is struggling 
this season. Many will argue that they are 
a sorry representation of a team. Under this 
circumstance, spectators and students be- 
come immediate critics. In turn, they blame 
losses on lack of skill. 

The hang up is not lack of skill, however, 
but a lack of "perfected" basketball tech- 
nique. This may be attributed to the multi- 
faceted team that the Regals are. 

In fact, aside from the two leading scor- 
ers, Evelyn Albert and Cathy Clayton, the 
Regals have many multi-sport athletes off 
this court. This translates mat three out of 
the five starters are not solely committed to 
just one sport. 

Junior rookie, Cheryl Aschenbach, known 
for her outright agressiveness, is a two- 
sportathlete. This spring, Aschenbach will 
complete her third season as catcher on the 
Regal Softball team. 

"Cheryl is easily the best catcher in the 
SCIAC," Softball coach Teri Rupe said. 
"She could easily catch at the Division I 
level if she wanted to." 

Additionally, Aschenbach played vol- 
leyball her freshman and sophomore years. 
"I plan to play all three (sports) next year," 

she revealed. 

Christine Ericson, rookie and only senior 
on the women's basketball team, is in- 
volved with all sorts of CLU athletics also. 
Hard to believe, until you see Ericson in the 
training room. This spring Ericson will 
complete her fourth semester as an athletic 
trainer under head trainer Rod Poindexter. 
Ericson agrees that it is difficult to balance 
the two demands at the same time, but she 
has learned a lot in the process. 

Nonetheless, Ericson maintains that, 
"We've (the team) really have come a long 
way." Head coach Kecia Gorman proudly 
indicates that Ericson is up for the "Baldwin 
Sportsman Award," which distinguishes a 
senior for exemplary sportmanship. Eric- 
son is a great contender because: "She has 
given her heart and soul to this program." 
Sophomore Kristen Wegner is not only a 
skilled point guard on the basketball team 
but is on the CLU volleyball and track team 
as well. Wegner now leads the basketball 
team in assists. 

On another court, earlier in the year, 
Wegner plays the role of a versitile volley- 
ball player. She has started on the varsity 
squad both years and played middle hitter 
after a teammate's injury, but prefers to be 
the setter. Last year she earned the MVP 
Continued on Page 8. 

CLU baseball defeats Masters College, postpones four games 

The Kingsmen defeat the Mustangs 8-5 in a rain-filled week of baseball 

Steve Dempsey picked up a victory against 
Christ College Irvine last week. Photo by 
Laura Riegner-Cowle. 

by Rick Wilson 
Assistant sports editor 

Due lo ihe tremendous amount of rain left 
behind by the storms, the Cal Lutheran 
baseball team had to cancel four games: 

• (2-12-92) at Asuza Pacific University. 

• (2-15-92) at Thousand Oaks, a double- 
header vs UCSD 

• (2-16-92) at Thousand Oaks vs. Cal 


Head coach Rich Hill has outstanding 
programs for practicing for poor weather 
conditions. In fact, Hill wrote an article 
titled "S wingin' in The Rain" for Collegiate 
Baseball magazine. 

"Coaches should turn that negative into a 
positive with a bright, upbeat, eager atti- 

"Our athletes want to play, and they are 
usually pretty disappointed that they can't 
practice or play on the diamond." 

"Project the image that you're actually 
glad it's raining..." 

Hill also said that the players actually get 
more swings when it rains, and continue to 
work hard on the fundamentals of the game, 
whether it's the gymnasium or the class- 
When the rain lightens up, the Kingsmen 
will head out to the tennis courts, parking 
lots and football or soccer fields (that are 
usable and safe for the athletes). 

Hill said he was real lucky to be able to 
work with basketball coach MikeDunlapto 
use the gym and with Dennis Bryant, Kyle 
Tarpenning and the registrar for the use of 
the other facilies. 

When Hill and his coaching staffbelieve 
CLU may be headed for a rainout, he men- 
tioned that the "key" is to stay mentally 
tough. He added that the Kingsmen and the 
coaching staff approach this as well as 
"Yes, (rainouts) can hurt a team, however 
it can also help out a team.'s just a roll of 
the dice." 

the dice." 
Rainouts are an inconvenience to both the 
players and the coaches, but it's part of the 

When asked about rescheduling games, 
Hill said that you do lose games off the 
schedule, but the coaches scramble for 
make-up games with other teams that have 
the compatibility. 

An example of what Hill is saying about 
make-up games took place Friday .Feb. 14, 
as CLU scheduled a game with The Master's 
College. The game began at 2 p.m. 

The Mustangs came out to the game 
charged up, as they put four runs on the 
board early. 

Junior catcher, Eddie Lample closed the 
gap to within a pair as he doubled in the 
second to score Jim Fifer who had walked 
and Dan Smith who was hit by a pitch. 

In relief, southpaw Pat Norville, pitched 6 
2/3 innings, allowing just one run and strik- 
ing out three while walking zero. On the 
year, Norville leads the Kingsmen with a 
1 .08 earned run average. 

In the fifth, CLU scored five runs and 
opened the game wide open , giving Norville 
his first win as a Kingsmen. The charge was 
led by Fifer who hammered his third home 
run of the year. 

The Kingsmen added another run in the 
seventh to win their third game of the sea- 
son with no defeats, 8-5. 

The Master's College, who gave CLU a 
hard time all last season, fell to 2-3. 

If you'd like to check out a sample prac- 

Clean Beach 

Come to our 
first beach clean-up of 1992 

Where: Port 
Hueneme, in Oxnard. 
When: Saturday, Feb. 
22 at 8 a.m., meet in 
front of school gym. 

For more information contact: 

Steve Armes 



Charlie Flora 


Intramural 5-5 basketball schedule 

Tuesday night 

Court 1 

8:30 - Cutter Boxes vs. Vertable Disaster 

9:30 - Studs vs. Devastators 

10:15 - All Stars vs The Plague 

Court 2 

8:30 -Team Chia vs. Wayne's World 

9:30 - T.O.M. vs. And Justice For All 

10:15 - Rower Power vs. KTIRO 

Thursday night 

Court 1 

8:30 -The Plague vs. Vertable Disaster 

9:30 - Cutter Boxes vs. Devastators 

10:15 - Studs vs. All Stars 
8:30 - And Justice For All vs. KTIRO 

9:30 - T.O.M. vs. Wayne's World 

10:15 - Rower Power vs. Team Chia 

Any questions concerning intramural basketball contact: 

Mark Marius x3509 

Freshman Darrell Mc Million, who had 
two homeruns in a game last week,is 
shown here in a game against the 
Masters College. Photo by Laura 

tice plan for a rainy day, pick up the Jan. 24 
issue of Collegiate Baseball and turn to 
page 19. 

The Kingsmen will be traveling to play 
SDSU on Tuesday beginning at 5 p.m. and 
will host the College of Idaho on Wednes- 
day at 2:30 p.m. 

Tennis teams post- 
pone matches, will 
begin this week 

The start of the tennis season was delayed 
for CLU's men's and women's tennis teams 
this week because of rain. 

The women's tennis team was scheduled 
to play Biola University last Wednesday. 
This match has been postponed. 

The men's tennis team will play this 
Thursday, Feb. 20 at Westmont at 1 :30 p.m 

The Kingsmen's match against Westmont 
was originlly planned for last Tuesday but 
was cancelled because of the rain also. 

The first home match for the men's tennis 
team will be Friday, Feb. 21 at 1 p.m. The 
Kingsmen will host Cal Poy, Pomona. 

The Kingsmen tennis team has been 
playing full-court basketball during the rainy 
days this week to slay in shape and prepare 
for the upcoming Southern California 
IntercollegiateAthletic season. 

The first SCIAC game, for both teams, 
will be played in the first week of April. 

Club sports:Thunder rolls, volleyball loses twice 

by Jay Ashkinos 
Staff writer 

After a long holiday layoff, the Thunder 
On Ice hockey club continues a season that 
may be its last. Lack of funds and adminis- 
trative support has left the team's future in 

"One of the reasons I came to CLU was 
to play on the hockey team," admits junior 
winger Scott Everts. "It would be very dis- 
appointing if there wasn 'l a team next year. " 

With next year in limbo, the club has to go 

.no every game as though it wereits last, 
which can put strain on a club that is trying 
to get back on track after lying CS Northridge 
5-5 Feb. 9. 

"We should have beaten Northridge," 
explains sophomore defenseman Cory 
Undlin, who recorded a hat trick in the 
game. "We were a little sloppy in the first 
period but we were able to come from 

Freshman winger Esa Innanen adds "We 
are getting better every time we play. As 
long as our team can come together we will 
win more and more." 

The club's improvment showed in their 
10-3 trouncing of Fresno State on Feb. 14. 
A rather large Valentine's Day crowd wit- 
nessed the 1-2 punch of Dave Carlson and 
Won Yi pick up four goals apiece to lead the 
Thunder to victory. Jordan Egertson and 
Jaakko Vuorinen accounted for the other 
scores in a game that was all CLU after it 
trailed 3-2 at the end of the first period. 

At this point the team stands at 2-2-1. 
Nothing to boast about but nothing to cry 
about either. 

"We are not out of the playoff hunt by any 
means," says club president Jim Gaz. "If 
we can pull out our divisional games we 
have a decent shot to advance." 

The senior defenseman expressed the con- 
fidence the team has gained over the past 
few weeks of practice, and team success 
should result in upcoming games. 

Their off-ice confidence will be tested 
this Tuesday night when the team plays 
UCLA at 8 p.m. at the Conejo Ice Rink. 

by Bryan Biermann 
Staff writer 

CLU men's volleyball fell to 1-5 in the 
match against Biola last Tuesday. Starling 
well, CLU jumped ahead with a 15-11 
win in the first game, but lost the next three 
7-15, 4-15 and 13-15. 

CLU played well for the first two games 
as it controlled the net with effective block- 
ing. In the first game, the men's volleyball 
team played strong with the lead changing 
hands several times throughout the game. 
Biola relumed for the second and jumped lo 
a 13-4 lead. CLU responded with three, bul 
after a few sideouts, Biola stole the game 
with two quick points. 

In the third game, a stalemate at 3-3 held 
while the ball changed hands many times. 
Biola then surged ahead to 9-3 with CLU 
responding with only one. Six unanswered 
points ended the game at 15-4, Biola. 

In the final game, Biola grabbed an early 
lead at4-0 with CLU responding, making it 
3-4. However, mistakes by the Kingsmen 
made the score 6-3. With the momentum on 
Biola' s side, they went on a run to make it 
10-5 by the time CLU calls a time out. 

CLU made things interesting, com- 
ingmback to make the score 8-10. The lead 
changed three times before Biola edged 
ahead, 13-12, buta missed kill tied itat 13- 
1 3. Two hard-earned points gave the game 
and match to Biola. 

Head coach Robert Haar liked what his 

Junior Brad San Jule elevates for a spike in a match against Biola University. The 
men 's volleyball team lost in four games in this match. Phot by Laura Riegner- Cowle. 

team produced in the first game, but saw In the other match this week, the CLU 

room for improvement. men's volleyball team lost in five games to 

"We look out Biola's strong middle for Moorpark. 

the first 1 1/2 games," said Haar. "bul we The next home game for mens volleyball 

need to be more aggressive at the net, ihe is Wednesday, Feb. 19 against Occidental 

defense needs to do their job so the offense at 7:30 p.m. 

can play their own game." 

Regals are multisport athletes 

Continued from Page 6. 

honor and this past season received the 

Coach's Award. 

Also last year, Wegner provided herself 
as a middle-distance runner. She ran events 
from the 400 m. open, 800 m. run, and the 
4x400 m. relay. In relation lo basketball 
Wegner admits that her first season of bas- 
ketball "has been frustrating, but next year 
should be easier." 

Tania Love, "the hustler," flaunts her 

JV Basketball almost perfect 

Continued from Page 6. 

"Transition is a key word for us," Hess 
said. "We play pressure defense, cause 
turnovers and get easy transition baskets." 

Hess mentioned a few players who have 
played key roles for the team this year. 

"Russell White has been impressive, he 
hustles and has a lot of desire. He is always 
the first guy on the floor when there is a 
loose ball," Hess said. "We like to say he 
is the first lo go *ho' (horizontal with the 

Hess gives credit to head coach Dunlap 
and assistant coach Spencer for a great re- 

cnii ting job. Last year's junior varsity team 
was 12-7 but did not include many of the 
players that the team has now. 

The JVs only serious threat, before the 
Whittier loss, was an overtime game 
against Claremont College, Jan. 25. 

Although the Kingsmen won that game 
by a slim margin, they anticipate an even 
closer game from the Stags when they 
travel to Claremont this Wednesday. 

The next home game for the JV team 
will be Saturday Feb. 22 against La Verne. 
Game time is 5:30 p.m 

speed on and off the basketball court. As a 
member of the track and field team. Love 
earned the school record in the 100m. sprint 
with a time of 12.51 seconds last year. 
Previously, Love contributed to team school 
records in the4x 100 m, 4x200 m, and sprint 
medly relay. 

"My goal is to make it to Nationals this 
year in the 100 m because the time is attain- 
able," Love states. 

Love feels basketball adds something dif- 
ferent to her training. "On one hand (bas- 
ketball) is good because I'm less likely to 
get burned out," Love said. "But I also miss 
a lot of weight training which is advan- 

Regardless, Love supplies the basketball 
and track team with an abundance of speed. 

The Regal's 6-1 center, freshman Kathy 
Westby, also plans to influence the field 
aspect of the track team. 

Westby enters the Regal program with an 
impressive eighth place finish in her speci- 
ality, the discuss, at Washington State. This 
spring Westby will concentrate on the dis- 
cus bul will also heave the shot puL 

"My goal is to eventually make it to Na- 
tionals," she discloses. 

In the process, Westby would surely earn 

a school record. However, she says that this 
is a goal that may be attained by her senior 
year. In the mean time, Westby will give 
priority to basketball, which will close it's 
season in two weeks. 

Last but surely not least, is the only true 
three-sportathlete, sophomore Shelly Hicks. 
Hicks is a varsity setter on the volleyball 
team, a dedicated guard in basketball, and a 
new face sharing the third base position on 
the softball team. 

Hicks' speed in basketball and on the in- 
field proves her to be a valuable player. 

"When Shelly is not at third, she'll be in 
the line up," Rupe states. "We need her 
speed around the bases." 

Hicks easily demonstrates her dedication 
to women's athletics by tapping the various 
skills needed in three different sports. 

The Regal basketball team incorporates 
many athletes with diverse skills. 

And in light of all the losses, it is worth 
noting thai the athletes are sacrificing their 
time, in many cases, for more than just one 

The Regals lost to Pomona- Pilzer (82- 
40) and SCC (71-47). The Regals play at 
Claremont on Tuesday, at Whittier on Fri- 
day, and Saturday at home against UCSD. 

The Associated Students of California Lutheran University 

Monday, February 24, 1992 Thousand Oaks, CA 91360 Vol. 32, No. 17 

Non-profit Org. 
U.S. Postage 


Permit No. 68 

Thousand Oaks, CA 


Monday, Feb. 24 thru Feb. 29 

Pearson Library 


Art Exhibit 
Tuesday, Feb. 25, noon to 1 p.m. 

Women's Resource Center 

Brown Bag Series 

"Wounded and Wild-About Men" 

Dr. William Bersley 
Wednesday, Feb. 26, 10 a.m. 

Samuelson Chapel 

University Chapel, Readers Theater - 

Drama Department 
Thursday, Feb. 27, 5:30 - 7 p.m. 

Preus-Brandl Forum 


Artist's Reception - Gloria Jones 
Wednesday, March 4, 10 a.m. 

Samuelson Chapel 

University Chapel, ASH WEDNES- 
DAY, Sandra Dager 
Wednesday, March 1 1, 10 a.m. 

Samuelson Chapel 

University Chapel, Bishop Roger 

Anderson, So Cal (West) Synod 
Wednesday, March 25, 10 a.m. 

Samuelson Chapel 

University Chapel, The Rev. Al Starr, 

Ascension Lutheran - LA 
Wednesday, April 1, 10 a.m. 

Samuelson Chapel 

University Chapel, CLU Preschool 

and Kindergarten 
Wednesday, April 8, 10 am. 

Samuelson Chapel 

University Chapel, ALUMNI WEEK, 

Robert Mooney, 78 
Wednesday, April 15, 10 a.m. 

Samuelson Chapel 

University Chapel, Dr. Joe Everson, 

Religion DepL 

(terns for the Digest must be submitted to 
the Echo office in the SUB by the Tues- 
day before publication. 

Morning Glory 

prepares to bloom 

for spring. 

News 2, 3 

Japanese criticism not meant for US ears 

By James Carraway, Editor- 
in-chief and Ed Bennett, 
Echo staff writer 

Are American workers 

really "lazy?" 

Members of the Japanese 

government have come under 

fire for such comments 


Such statements, spoken 

approximately three weeks 

ago in Japanese Parliament, 


American workers have lost 

the drive "to live by the sweat 

of their brow," according to 

Japanese Prime Minister 

Kiichi Miyazawa. 

"Americans work only 

about three good days a week. 

They are so concerned with 

the weekend that they cannot ^ — r: — ~z 7T ~ — ~i — ; — ~r~. ; ~ — rf 

' President Bush has come under fire for the lagging economy. Also, his 

y y recent trip to A sia with US automobile CEOs has been declared them on 

Fridays," bolnsidesofthe p aciflcasDeingbeggars . However, Bush has stated that can com P cle wilh anybody 

conservative Kabun Muto, .. .,„,, ... . . . „. .... . „ in the world if we are given 

* the US can compete with anybody in the world if we are given access. * 

former Japanese minister of access." 

foreign trade and industry. government, could have been more tactful "Denial access" for certain products on 

Japanese House Speaker Yoshio in the international political arena," the part of the Japanese and their recent 

Sakurauchi came right out and said that commented CLU's Tony Schmidt, English comments has fueled a new wave of "Buy 

Americans are "lazy." as a Second Language advisor to the American." 

These statements have created quite a stir Japanese students on campus. Presidential spokesman Marlin Fitz water 

in the United States. In recent interviews President Bush slated said, "The protectionist fires in this country 

According to unofficial reports from the that Miyazawa had "gone out of his way to are burning very hot, and these kinds of 

Japanese government, however, the make it clear that he was not denouncing all comments from any source are probably 

comments were not meant for international American workers." not helpful to that cause." 

consumption. The question, however, still persists: Are This "Buy American" sentiment gets 

TheJapanese Foreign Ministry later issued Americans really lazy? confused when one considers where 

astatement that Miyazawa "had no intention Japan and the United Slates have the same products are produced, however, 

whatsoever of criticizing American number of legal holidays, 10. Sweden on The Japanese-labeled Sony products 

workers." the other hand has 30 legal holidays a year brings on this confusion. Ninety percent of 

"(Miyazawa), a person in the public eye based on the 40-hour work week. all Sony televisions sold in the United Slates 

with such a high position in the Japanese Japanese do work longer hours than Continued on page 3. 

hours a year. U.S. workers 
work the second highest 
number of hours a year than 
any other industrialized 
nalion, however. Americans 
work on an average of 320 
hours more than workers in 
such countries as Germany 
and France. 

Americans have increased 
the number of hours thatihey 
work from the 1960s to a 
current average of 1 60 hours 
per year, including all types 
of labor from top 
management to the Burger 
King line crew. 

The more hours worked 
does not always mean greater 
competition between such 
countries as Japan and the 

Bush recently stated, "We 

Weekend skiiers 
get a break with 
special package. 

Entertainment 8, 9 

Police abuse 

authority in 

harassing students. 

Opinion 6, 7 

DeLaveaga looks 

'down under' for 

basketball career. 

Sports 10, 11, 12 


Monday, February 24, 1992 2 


Oxnard College 

There is a way to combine vacation, 
travel and business. Oxnard College in 
Ventura County is offering a cultural and 
business trip to China this summer semes- 
ter. As part of their International Business 
Program, the six unit class is listed "BUS 
198D, Cultural and International Trade De- 
velopment of China" and will expose the 
participants to both the cultural and busi- 
ness aspects of the country. Differing from 
the packaged tours and straight industrial 
visitations, the trip was planned to give an 
insight on the background of the people 
who produce a significant portion of the 
US market in clothing, hardware, bicycles, 
tools, kitchenware and how they produce 
these goods. 

The obvious benefit for students is an 
abundant source of material for academic 
studies. For travelers, this is a chance to 
look behind the scenery, inside a univer- 
sity, factory, workshop and more. Being a 
part of a study group will offer the oppor- 
tunity to inquire more information from the 
hosts than could be obtained from tourists 
guides. If your business has an interest in 
finding sources for goods made in China, 
this is a way to gather samples and infor- 

The program is five weeks in length, an 
orientation will be held the first week to 
brief participants on the trip and the course 
requirements for those who desire college 
credits. The next four weeks will be spent 
in China. 

The group will leave Los Angeles, tenta- 
tively, on June 2 for Beijing. Sightseeing 

trips along the Great Wall, Ming Tomb and 
other locations in the area have been sched- 
uled. While in Beijing the group will meet 
with American business people who are 
now operating franchises and other busi- 
ness enterprises in China. 

On June 7 the group will travel to the 
Zhengzhou Institute of Technology in 
Henan province. Formal classes will be 
held on the campus June 8 - 27 covering the 
province's industries in manufacturing, 
consumer goods and textiles. There will 
also be classes on Chinese language, his- 
tory, culture and traditions and also inter- 
national business, economic development, 
policies, laws and regulations. Optional 
classes in Taichi and Kungfu are also avail- 
able. Professors, company leaders and 
government officials will be presenting 
lectures and answering questions. Field 
studies and visits to industrial areas are 
included. A farewell banquet hosted by the 
President of Zhengzhou Institute on the 
evening of June 27 will end the visit- 
June 28 will be a sightseeing trip to the 
Shaolin Temple and an overnight stay at 
the guest house of Luoyang and then leav- 
ing for the city of Xian. The Tomb of 
Emperor Qin guarded by the army of Terra 
Cotta Warriors will be visited here. The 
group is scheduled to return to Los Angeles 
on July 2. 

The cost of the program is $2,180 per 
person which covers transportation, hous- 
ing food, classes, tours and more. For more 
information and registration call Helene 
Corley, Oxnard College, at (805)968-5800, 
Ext. 1923. 

New Students! 

Come into Career Services to help you 
determine your future! 

Tust drop in for an appointment 
(9 a.m. to 2 p.m. or call Ext. 3300) 

Meet with Claire Rose and Coach Spencer 

Mt. Clef Lounge 
Monday, March 9 @ 7 p.m. 

New service by CLU 
set up for community 

Office of Public Information 

Community groups oriented toward social needs will discover a new source of 
volunteers when the CLU Volunteer Center opens on Monday, February 24. Office 
space adjoining the Campus Activities Center (top floor, cafeteria) will be used to 
house and monitor the program which will be staffed by students who will match 
volunteers to requesls by community groups. The office will be open Monday 
through Thursday, from 10 a.m. to 2 p.m. 

On the opening day, the hours will be extended to 5:30 p.m. Also on that Monday, 
from 1 1 a.m. to 1 p.m., representatives from local service organizations will be at the 
Center to provide information to perspective student volunteers. 

The Center was developed by a task force of faculty, students and administrators. 
According to Sally Schillaci, director of campus activities, the Center is being formed 
to aid community groups and to enable students to strengthen their organizational and 
leadership skills. 

"We also want students to learn that viable career options exist in community 
service. In volunteer work, they can learn to focus on their strengths and weaknesses, 
and discover abilities transferable to the job market." 

According the Schillaci, the Center is already working closely with several local 
community services on specific programs. Some of the community groups include: 
Thousand Oaks Health Care Center, Interface (Camarillo), Conejo Valley Winter 
Shelter (Thousand Oaks), Habitat for Humanity (CLU Chapter), the Cerebral Palsy 
Home and Zoe. 

Community organizationswho want to list their volunteer needs with the Center 
should call (805)493-3680 during Center hours. 



Juniors and Seniors 
March 11, 1992 
2:30-4:30 p.m. 

In the CLU Gym 

Boxer to address Creative Options 

"Creative Options: A Day for Women" 
will feature Rep. Barbara Boxer, a five- 
term California legislator to the U.S. House 
of Representatives as its keynote speaker 
this year. 

The event, co-sponsored by the Ameri- 
can Association of University Women and 
the CLU Women's Resources Center, will 
be from 8 a.m. to 3:45 p.m. March 7. 

"We were looking for a woman who was 
a leader in the country and could make a 
difference for women and encourage 
women to become active in the processes 
of country." Kathryn Swanson, Women's 
Resources Center director, said of the choice 
of Boxer as speaker. 

Boxer is one of 29 women among the 435 
representatives in the U.S. House. 

Swanson stressed that the congress- 
woman doesn't concentrate solely on 
women's issues. "She's working for all of 
human beings as well as women's issues," 
she said. "She's not anti-male." 

In addition toco-sponsoring the Violence 
Against Women Act of 1991, Boxer has 
been a supporter for environmental pro- 
tection, freedom of choice, human rights 
and arms control. 

Nearly 70 workshops on a variety of 
issues will be led by professionals, including 
three newly added workshops especially 

designed for 

"A lot of the 
are very ap- 
propriate for 
added. "We 
have student 
rates and en- 
U.S. Rep. Barbara Boxer courageanyto 
come. I would 

guess that a good half of the 67 different 
workshops would appeal to college stu- 

Event organizers are looking for young 
women to be hosts for the day. Volunteers 
would need to attend one meeting March 5 
at 6 p.m. They would be asked to help 
Saturday morning, but would be allowed 
free into workshops. Anybody interested 
may call Shelly Kallen or Susan Voss at 
Ext. 3345. 

Registration is from 8-9 a.m. in the Gym- 
nasium-Auditorium, followed by Boxner's 
keynote address from 9-10 a.m. 

Panicipants will then break off into vari- 
ous workshops before lunch and two 
workshops in the afternoon. 

"Closing Reflections and Send Off" at 
3:30 p.m. in the gym will end the day's 

Cost for registration is S 1 8 per person, or 
$9 for students and senior citizens. A box 
lunch is available for $6.50 or people can 
bring their own lunches. Deadline for 
registration is Feb. 28. 

Now in its 13th year, Creative Options 
Day is part of recognition of March as 
National Women's History Month. 

Last year's Creative Options attracted 
900 people with U.S. Rep. PatSchroederas 
the keynote speaker. Swanson said she is 
not sure how many to expect this year. 

"The purpose behind (Creative Options) 
is to serve women of the community and 
present a quality day that encourages 
women to grow and learn," Swanson said. 
"That's the reason it started. One of side 
benefits is that any money over and above 
expenses will go into an endowed schol- 

"One other benefit for CLU and AAUW 
is that it brings us into the public view. A lot 
of people are coming onto campus who 
hadn't heard about CLU before." 

Information is available at the Women's 
Resource Center located in E building, or 
by calling Ext 3345 between 9 a.m. and 4 
p.m. weekdays. 













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'Differences take 
time, make under- 
standing hard' 

Continued from page 1. 

are produced in the United States with an 
average of 60 percent American parts. 

Panasonic, a holding of the Matsushita 
Electric Corporation of Japan, produces 
100 percent of all its U.S.-sold televisions 
in the United States with over 50 percent of 
American parts. 

On the other hand, Zenith, the only U.S.- 
owned television manufacturer, assembles 
100 percent of all its televisions in Mexico. 
The electronics industry is not the only 
one involved in this confusion — another is 
the automobile industry, the main concern 
of the U.S. public. 

The Mitsubishi Eclipse and Plymouth 
Laser, two cars with basically the same 
design and manufacturing specifics, roll 
off the same assembly line in an Illinois 
suburb-based auto plant. 

The "Buy American" sentiment has 
brought out such displays from Americans 
as paying $2 to hit a Toyota or Honda 
automobile with a sledge hammer, a recent 
advertising ploy used by American-made 
car manufacturers. 
Such destructive actions have sometimes 
led to physical danger for Asian- Americans. 
For instance, several years ago, it was 
reported thata Korean- American was pulled 
from his Honda and beaten to death because 
he was believed to be a Japanese. 

This feeling seems to have continued 
from the World War II days of internment 
camps. This feeling has not seemed to 
reach die CLU campus, however. 

Chie Yoshida, a CLU ESL student, said 
there doesn't seem to be any tension on 
campus between Japanese and American 

She added, "Miyazawa is not very popular 
with me younger generation in Japan." 
"Japanese and Americans are so culturally 
different, it is hard to understand each 
other. It takes along time to do so." 
commented Toshiyuki Nunokawa, a college 
student at Tokyo Metropolitan University, 
during a recent visit to the United States. 
"Without going to the other country and 
seeing how the other nation's citizens live 
and work. It is hard to say if they are lazy 
or noL In this short trip to the United States, 
I still can not make a claim either way." he 

Campus Life 

Monday, February 24, 1992 4 

Editors prepare for 1991-92 Morning Glory 

by Dana Donley qv U ~ jNMQr , -1 Wr^l cated effort of seven sludcnis and on< 

stnff writer ww"" m ■ - versit v nrofessor nroducc a nuhlicatio 

by Dana Donley 
Staff writer 

The editors of the "Morning Glory," 
California Lutheran University's literary 
magazine, are pleased with recent submis- 
sions for the 1992 edition. Dr. Jack 
Ledbetter, "Morning Glory" founder and 
faculty adviser since 1970, recently com- 
mented on the high quality of literature the 
magazine has published in recent years. He 
sees the increase in quality as the most 
signi ficantc hange in the student publication 
since its origination. 

Although plans for the magazine's cover 
design have been ongoing, literary editor 
Andrew Sipos and assistant editor Todd 
Bersley agree that the most important con- 
sideration for the editors and staff is now at 
hand. They approach the task of deciding 
what submissions merit publication with a 
focus on the literary excellence that has 
earned the magazine recognition. 

The "Morning Glory" is one of only 44 
publications to be inducted into the Asso- 
ciated Collegiate Press Hall of Fame. In a 
process that ranks the "Morning Glory" 
with the top 10 percent of collegiate literary 

Seeking literary excellence is on the minds of assistant editor Todd Bersley, adviser Dr. 
Jack Ledbetter and literary editor Andrew Sipos as they push forth for the 1992 
publication of the Morning Glory, CLU's Ail-American literary magazine. 

publications nationwide, tne magazine has 
been awarded All American Status for the 
last 13 years. Publications with this status 
are eligible for the Pacemaker competition 
which recognizes the top three to five per- 
cent. The "Morning Glory" earned that 
recognition in 1982. Students and faculty at 
CLU are hoping that this year's edition will 

mark the 10th anniversary of receiving the 
Pacemaker Award with the same honor for 
the "Morning Glory" in 1992. 

The "Morning Glory" has been described 
as a "true university- wide publication." The 
magazine accepts literary and art works by 
students from all academic disciplines and 
CLU alumni, faculty and staff. The dedi- 

cated effort of seven students and one uni- 
versity professor produce a publication that 
appeals to a wide variety of readers. Se- 
lections from previous issues have included 
poems and fiction that covered subjects 
from "A Red Baseball Hat" and "North 
Dakota Summer" to the "Harvest Moon" 
and "Time Eclipsed." Photographs, draw- 
ings and graphics are also included to en- 
hance the literary presentation. 

The deadline for submissions was Feb 7, 
but the editors of the "Morning Glory" 
extended a special invitation to any foreign 
or foreign language students to submit their 
writing. To meet the Spring publication 
schedule, students are urged to submit 
material immediately. Several poems were 
published in French (with English transla- 
tion) in last year's issue. Representation 
from the Scandinavian student population 
would be welcomed by the staff. 

Sipos and Bersley are keeping the cover 
design for volume 21 secret until distribu- 
tion, but suggest that is will be "different 
and artistic." They promise the 1992 
"Morning Glory" will be a collection of 
outstanding literature everyone at CLU will 
want to enjoy. 

Alpha Mu Gamma celebrates 
study of foreign languages 

As the world came together in recent weeks for the Winter Olympics in France, the 
value for foreign language study was never stronger. By coincidence, the timing for 
National Foreign Language Week March 1-7 couldn't have been belter. 

The week, which will be highlighted on campus with the induction of new members 
into the Alpha Mu Gamma honorary foreign language society March 6. 

Along with the usual display in Pearson Library, about 40 people are eligible for 
induction into the society that honors students with superior grades. In addition, a film 
(to be announced later) will be presented at 7 p.m. Wednesday, March 4. 

Dr. James Fonseca, professor in the Foreign Languages Department who advises the 
Alpha Mu Gamma chapter, says there are a variety of reasons for recognizing the value 
of foreign languages. 

"I'm not sure you can recognize any tangible benefits (of Foreign Language Week), 
but it is bound to stimulate interest in foreign languages." 

Fonseca said knowing a foreign language allows a person to appreciate one's 
experiences so much more. 

"It opens up a whole new world of literature," he said. "It's a very personal thing for 
some of us. Most (students) go into it from a practical point of view. Sometimes it's 
to put thwm in line with the culture of their forefathers or the culture of their spouses. 
Teaching, of course, has been the most traditional goal." 

The Spanish instructor said opportunities have changed so much in recent years that 
there are greater possibilities for foreign travel and to communicate worldwide via 

"It used to be a great thing where you would rent an expensive foreign film and make 
a big production out of of showing it," Fonseca said. "Nowadays, you just go down to 
the local video store and rent a foreign film." 

He said the honor society is designed to spark the interest of students early in their 
study of foreign language. Students who have met the requirements of at least two 
semesters of A or A- work and an overall B average have been invited to the induction. 

Those who feel they qualify and have not been invited should contact him or one of 
the society officers. 

Dr. Margot Michels is associate sponsor of Alpha Mu Gamma, Margeurite Olmedo 
is president, Christy Schneidereit is vice president and Jenny Peters is secretary- 

'Career Dynamics' is management topic 

The 22nd annual Mathews Management 
Forum entitled "Career Dynamics in a 
Changing World," will be held from 4-7:30 
p.m. Thursday, March 5, in the CLU Audi- 

This year's program features Adele 
Scheele, Ph.D., a nationally known career 

The forum brings together business and 
community leaders. CLU faculty, admin- 
istrators and students to discuss issues of 
common concern. 

Students are encouraged to attend, but 
must sign up in advance in the University 
Relations Office and will be guests of the 
business community participants. Students 
do not have to be business majors or minors 
to attend. 

Reservations for faculty are a must and 
will be on a first-come basis. Faculty should 
return reservation forms to the University 
Relations Office by Feb. 28. 
For information, or to cancel a reservation, 
call Exl 3151. 

BUck deduce 

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on*r valid to CLU ttudanta. faculty and tun ONLY 

Program, seminar designed to stop campus rape 

by Shirley Lundeen 
and Kathryn Swanson 

In a small private college in Southern 
California, a girl was raped — not only 
raped, but gang-raped — in her dorm, after 
a party where alcohol had flowed freely. 

This girl survived the trauma of rape, then 
she found outshe was pregnant — pregnant! 
She couldn't believe it. Now what could she 
do? She made the difficult decision to have 
an abortion. More trauma. 

Some small college here in Southern 
California. Not just any small college, but 
right here at CLU. 

Time has passed. Those involved are gone 
from CLU, but the incident remains vivid in 
my memory. 

This can't happen here, but it did. 

"It'll never happen to me," we tend to say. 
But the fact is, the number of students on 
college campuses who suffer the trauma of 
sexual assault each year is staggering. 

In a recent survey of more than 6,000 
student from 32 colleges representing every 
type of higher-education institution in the 
United States, one out of every six female 
students reported having been a victim of 
rape or attempted rape during the preceding 

These crimes have a major impact on the 
entire campus community as well as on the 
students who are victimized. 

The caption under the picture of the 
handsome, clean-cut, popular student leader 
was startling: "Varsity Club. Drama Club. 
Dean's List Student Council. Rapist." 

Rotaract Mexico Mission needs donations 
of cash, food, clothing for Tijuana villages 

by Nicole Mueller 

The Rotaract Club of CLU is embarking 
on its annual Mexico Mission Project March 

Student and community donations are 
needed to distribute among the citizens of 
Tijuana's poverty-stricken villages and an 
orphanage in the city. 

Several items are needed such as school 
supplies, non-preishable food, children's 
clothing and toys, hygiene items and other 

If you can give either a cash donation, or 
any of the above items, contact Nicole 
Mueller at Ext. 3673 as soon as possible. 

Nicole Mueller is chairperson for the 
Rotaract Mexico Mission Project. 



Feb. 26 
8:00 p.m 


March 1 
2:30 p.m 











•lf.%1 .JHI 


One out of 1 5 college males reports com- 
mitting rape or attempting it. Most of the 
lime the victim is another student, and the 
rapist is someone you would least suspect. 

The fact of the matter is, whenever a man 
forces a woman to have sex, it is rape. No 
matter who he is, it is a criminal offense. 
And it should be reported because a col- 
lection of varsity letters or club offices or 
literary awards won'thold off a jail sentence. 
After all, rape isn ' t a privilege. It's a felony. 

What can colleges do? The Rape Treat- 
ment Center of the Santa Monica Hospital 
Medical Center's suggestions include: 

•Adopt and publicize formal 
policies that prohibit sexual assaults. At 
CLU we have done thaL We have a new 
Date Rape brochure that has been handed 
out to students and is available in Health 
Services and the Women's Resources 

•Institute effective prevention 
programs to educate students, faculty, ad- 
ministrators and staff about these crimes 
and students' unique vulnerabilities. At CLU 
we are working on that. We invite you to 
attend a special campus rape program on 
Friday, Feb. 28, at 10 a.m. in the Preus- 
Brandt Forum. 

•Establish protocols and programs 
for responding to sexual assualts when they 
occur so that students (or employees) who 
are victimized receive sensitive and ap- 
propriate treatment and are not revictimized 
by campus procedures. 

At CLU, this is an ongoing process. We 
have a student Dape Rape Task Force (into 
which) LINK (mid-management organiza- 
tion). Student Affairs, the faculty, the aca- 
demic dean and the Personnel Office have 
given input. 

Collaboration of the entire campus com- 
munity is the best way to establish our 
desired goal of a safe and sensitive campus 

A program on campus rape for all ad- 
ministrators, faculty staff and students will 
be at 10 a.m. Friday, Feb. 28, in the Preus- 
Brandt Forum. Sponsored by LINK, the 
program includes an excellent video on 
campus rape, a studenu a faculty member 
and an alumnus who is credentialed as a 
marriage, family and child counselor. 

All offices and departments are urged to 
encourage their entire group to attend. 

(Shirley Lundeen, RJV. is director of 
Health Services. Kathryn Swanson is di- 
rector of the Women's Resources Center.) 

Job Line 

SUMMER CAMP RECRUITMENT DAY: Thursday, Feb. 27 - all day in the 

Nelson Room. 

Part Time Off Campus 

Telemarketer. Sales rep. for group health insurance leads. M-F, daytime hours + 

Live in Child Care. Ages 8 & 5, approximately 10-15 hours/week in exchange 
for room and board. 

Piano Teacher. 8 yr. old child at advanced beginner level. One lesson/week, pay 

Field Representative. Pulling charts, copying medical records. M.W J 7 , 8a.m.- 
noon. Wage is $7/hr. 

General Office. Bilingual English/Japanese. $7/hr. 
Recruiters on Campus 

Feb. 27 Aaron Brothers Art Mart 

Mar. 25 Deluxe Check Printers 
26 Harris Corp. 
31 Internal Revenue Service 
Professional Listings 

Lab Technician- Boiron 

Manager Trainee- Beneficial California Corporation 

Senior Clerical Technician- Bank of America 

Account Executive- KBL TV Cable Advertising 

Operations Manager- R.M. Schneider Executive Search 
CAREER EXPO 1992: UP UP & AWAY! Juniors, seniors, and recent grad- 
mark your calenders and attend. Wednesday, March 1 1 , 2:30- 4:30p.m. in the 
Cooperative Education, 

Workshop Schedule: 

Feb. 24 Interview Skills 
28 Resume Preparation 

Alumni Hall #1 19, 10-11 a.m. 



Monday, February 24, 1992 6 

Magic turns NBA All-star game into a joke 


Gibson Holub, 

Opinion writer 

Never had I seen such an overblown and 
ridiculous sports event as when I sat down 
to watch the NBA All-star game. I had 
always thought the All-star game was for 
the all-stars of the season in progress, for 
the best players of the year, for recognizing 
the most outstanding players of the first half 
of the season for their spectacular brilliance 
with the round ball. 

I obviously had not been told that you 
could get voted into the game without even 

playing a game all season, with a bunch of 
doughnuts in the stats column. Hell, why 
wasn't I voted in? 

Apparently Magic Johnson pulled some- 
thing out of his dwindling bag of tricks to 
get voted in with the above mentioned cred- 

I don't care if you're the risen Christ, if 
you don't play in a game all season, you 
shan't play in an All-star game created to 
reward players of that particular season. I 
don't attempt to take away from the bril- 
liance and literal magic of Johnson's illus- 
trious career, but he claimed retirement 
from the Lakers and was on the Laker's 
injured reserved list at the lime of the All- 
star game. 

You're damn right he's injured, he's got 
one of those wierd kind of injuries that 
doesn't go away with any physical therapy 
or medicine. 

If I was Magic I'd refuse all this sympathy 
for his fatal disease and all the hype that 
comes with iL AIDS doesn't make anyone 
any better or worse than they were before, 
but the media and Magic himself are taking 
advantage of the ignorant sympathy of the 

I admit AIDS is a terrible catastrophe and 
that Magic deserves recognition for his 
accomplishments in his spectacular NBA 
career, but there is no need to make him out 
to be some sort of international hero and 
devote the entire All-star game to questions 

and reflections on Magic's career. 

If I wanted to hear and see all about Magic 
I'd buy a video. When I sit down to watch 
an All-star game I don't want to see the 
overblown coverage of one man. Every 
single man in the game has striven just as 
hard to achieve the coveted all-star status, 
and to give to Magic is to take away from all 
the others. 

Magic is one case among many and we 
can't change tradition for this one man's 
tragedy. We've turned this All-star game 
into a sympathetic worshipping of Mr. 
Johnson. I'm not surprised that he led all 
scorers and won the MVP. I wouldn't play 
hard defense on him either. 

Letters to the editor 

Reader burnt up about fire code Just a part of the game of life? 

Where do you draw the line between ra- 
tional rules for the good of many and petty 
constraints designed to glorify positions of 
limited power (i.e. RA's and superinten- 
dents)? The constraint in question is the 
recent Han on potpourri and the burning of 
candles and incense in the dorm rooms (and 
of course, the accompanying $25 fine) at 
CLU; or at least Thompson dorm. The so- 
called reasoning behind this action is com- 
pliance with fire codes 

Why is it that candles and incense are con- 
sidered such a threat to fire safety that a $25 
fine is deemed a necessary penalty for in- 
fractions while a true potential fire hazard, 
an overloaded wall outlet, has gone un- 
checked since the beginning of fall semes- 
ter? Considering that anyone with an ounce 
of intelligence can safely operate a candle 
and that a burning stick of incense will not 
set fire to tissue paper, fire concerns hardly 
seen to be a motivating factor for this ban on 
candles and incense. 

You may be asking yourself why anyone 
would object to giving up these seemingly 
trivial items. Well, besides the fact that this 
ban is definitely an infringement of per- 
sonal rights, I give you the following rea- 
sons. First candlelight is often preferable to 
the irritating flore scent glow of dorm room 
lights. Second, incense and/or potpourri 
burning produces pleasing odors without 
using ozone depleting sprays. Some may 
say that such odors are used merely to dis- 
guise the smell of a smoky room. I say, 
innocent until proven guilty. 

Essentially, I consider this ban a state- 
ment of control by the dorm authorities 
which, if unchecked, will continue to limit 
personal freedoms. If this is to be avoided, 
students must be critical of administrative 
legislation and collectively reject that which 
is unwarranted. 

Joe Ramm 

"Fool." said I, "you do not 
know," Silence like a cancer grows. Hear 
my words that I might teach you Jake my 
arms that I might reach youBut my 
words like silent rain-drops fell And 
echoed in the wells of silence. 
Paul Simon (1964) 

Sit down for a minute, you need to read 
this letter. This is very important. I 
thought nothing of it at first but now I 
must. Sit down for a minute, I have some 
bad news. Very bad news. 

My name is Micah Reitan, I'm a 
student here at CLU I'm proud to be a 
part of this school, but what happened 
just the other day broke me. 

It happened at a CLU basketball game. 
CLU, got beat by Occidental at home. It 
was frustration for Lu fans to watch, 
especially since Occidental owns a 1-7 
conference record. Make that a 2-7 record 

Anyway, through frustration, name- 
calling took place against Occidental 
players. I understand that. I'm told 
"that's a part of the game." As 
Occidental's lead grew, the frustration of 
the game increased and so did the yelling. 

The lead got out of hand and for me, so 
did the yelling. The audience picked an 
Occidental player who was of Asian 
decent and started mocking him about his 
race. People, 1 won't stand for that. You 
shouldn't either! Why racial slurs at a 
basketball game? I was told to relax, 
"it's just a part of the game." 

I was so embarrassed that after the 
game I went and apologized to this Asian 
player on behalf of the school and my 
fellow students. The Occidental player 
said, "It was just a pan of the game." But 
his face told a different story. 

Our own CLU, President, Jerry Miller, 

was there. He had to have heard at least 
some of it. He should have been the one 
to say after the game, "Hey, look kid, as 
the President of CLU, I apologize." But 
he didn't. Maybe he really didn't hear 
what was going on. I'd like to think he 
didn't hear it I hope he didn'L Then 
again, I like to think nobody heard it. 
But I can't, because I know. I know that 
not only did people hear it ,but they 
laughed along. People, if you aren't 
fighting to find a solution, you should 
consider yourself part of the problem. 

Life is too short and people are loo 
beautiful to be doing things like this. 
Instead of using our energy to tear other 
people down, why can't we build them 
up? Why can't we enjoy the game of life 
together? I never knew making a joke 
out of someone's skin, out of someone's 
culture, character and physical features 
was "a part of the game of basketball," or 
any other game for that matter. 

I hate to see CLU lose, especially twice 
in one day. But that's what happened at 
that Occidental basketball game. We lost 
in two games. We lost in the game of 
basketball and we lost in the game of life. 

All I'm asking you to do is to think. 
Just think. Is this what we want? This 
letter isn't just about basketball. Nor is it 
about teasing others out of frustration. 
This letter is about racism. Though 
racial name-calling at the game wasn't 
what most would consider too heavy, it 
was still racial name-calling. ..which is 
racism. And one can't be just a "little" 
racist. Thai's like being a "little" 

Think. Justlhink. 

Micah Reitan 

Police abuse authority in harrassing students 


Lynn Wheeler, 
Opinion writer 

I always thought that the harassment of 
"young adults" by the police force would 
discontinue after high school. I was wrong. 
Twice, in one week, 1 had the privilege of 
being pulled over. These encounters with 
Mr. Policeman were not for traffic viola- 
tions, but for a kind of surveillance the 
officers perform on the weekends on our 
wonderful city. 

During the first incident, the officer 
approached my window and asked, "Do 
you know why I pulled you over?" Even 

Einstein cannot possibly know the answer 
to this one as I was not violating any traffic 
law. Anyway, he proceeded to tell me mat 
I was slopped under the premise that my 
vehicle (which it wasn't) was under the 
suspicion of "joy riding" and that someone 
had been shooting out windows in the area. 
The officer then proceeded to tell me that it 
could not have possibly been us as their 
were so many in the vehicle that it would be 
impossible for anyone to move, let alone 
fire a rifle. So he let me go. 

My second encounter with the Ventura 
County Police Department occurred just 
past Park Oaks. Quite unaware, I was 
informed that I was under surveillance for 
having someone who is 21 years of age, 
who bought alcohol, in my car whilst I was 
driving. It was made very clear to me that 

no person under the age of 21 is allowed to 
drive in a car with alcoholic beverages with 
a person who is 2 1 or older unless it is their 
parent or guardian. The penalty for this is a 
one-year suspension of your license. Thus, 
the officer gave me a stem warning and let 
me go provided the 2 1 year old drove the car 
from there. 

Okay, I'll admit I really shouldn't com- 
plain because I could have been in some 
serious trouble - too many passengers, no 
seat belts, alcoholic beverage, etc. how- 
ever, I would hope the police force has 
something better to do than harass us. I 
have been pulled over for thingsas stupid as 
making a "suspicious turn" in an area where 
there had been some trouble. Now there is 
no way I could have possibly known that 
and being a victim of the circumstances 

really annoys me. 

The cops in this town, as well as other 
suburban areas, obviously don't have 
enough to do. I'm not advocating that we go 
out and create havoc, but that we must be 
careful what we do around here. You never 
know who's watching you. You fight with 
them and they'll win. 

Tuition increase causes 
concern among students 


Rob Mangano, 

Opinion writer 

The "Eleventh Hour" welcomes 

We are a private society upon ihe cam- 
pus of CLU, dedicated to the passionate 
experimentation that makes life extraor- 

Many people are talking about us. You 
could be the first. We invite your in- 
quiry — post it at the folder in the Learn- 
ing Alcove by the stream behind the 

cafeteria. The Eleventh Hour 

Tuition has gone up at California Lu- 
theran University — from $14,550 to 
SI 5,800. This is only an increase of 9 
percent. But no matter how you look at it, 
no matter what angle, $15,800 is a hefty 
sum of money. Especially now in the midst 
of the nation's poor economic state. 

People are getting laid off, an many are 
taking pay cuts just to be able to work. 
What will happen to those families already 
struggling to puttheirchild through school? 
This small, 9 percent, $1,250 dollar in- 
crease comes at a very bad lime. 

An increase was no doubt unavoidable. 
Teachers are people too. They have mouths 
to feed. It is understood that this is a cost of 
living allowance to compete with inflation. 
It would be very difficult to argue the valid- 
ity of this. 

This doesn't change the fact that this 
comes at a bad time. No one wants to dilute 
the quality of education at CLU. This addi- 
tional $ 1 ,250 dollars may stop a significant 
number of students from being able to at- 
tend next year, however. 

It is likely this increase, coming at a 
horrible time economically, will have the 
effect of not enabl ing students to attend this 
school next year, these same students who 
are an important part of the reputation CLU 
is trying to uphold. It would be a shame if 
students lost out on an excellent chance for 
a quality higher education at this institu- 

the ASCLU Echo 

a First Class Associated Collegiate Press Newspaper 

California Lutheran University 
60 West Olsen Road, Thousand Oaks, C A 9 1 360-2787 

Editor-in-chief: James Can-away 
Managing editor Gary Kramer Layout editor: Elisa Johns, Jeri Hodgson 
Opinion editor: Lance Young Copyeditors: • Jcni Rcid, Jcnn Sharp 
Entertainment editor: Eric Rudtn Advertising director: Brenda Frafjord 
Sports editor: Charlie Flora Distribution manager: Elisa Johns 
Photography editor: Bryan Biermann Adviser. Loran Lewis 

Staff Cartoonist: Rupert Sapwel I Asst. Adviser: Kristina Johnson 
Publications Commissioner: Cynthia Fjetdseih 

The staff of the ASCLU Echo welcomes comments on its opinions as well as the 
newspaper itself. However, the staff acknowledges that opinions presented do 
not necessarily represent the views of the ASCLU or that of California Lutheran 
University. All inquires about this newspaper should be addressed to the Editor- 

Pieces of the infinity 

Wfovt to 

Jjumat** fit 


Letter to the editor: 

Monomaniacal Administrators? 

Over the past three years, the CLU ad- 
ministration has published a great deal of 
literature dial praises the merits of student- 
athletes. Although I don't wish to take 
away any of the glory of their achieve- 
ments, I want to suggest dial the present 
administration has been blind to the other 
endeavors of a diverse student body. 

Why can't CLU administrators recognize 
and highlight the activities of student-musi- 
cians, student-thespians, student-entrepre- 
neurs, or, heaven forbid, simply the student 
who solely strives for academic excellence 

in the scholarship of his or her personal 
field of interest? 

I do not understand the administration's 
philosophical grounds forgiving precedence 
to the student-athlete as the paragon of the 
CLU student body. We are a diverse group 
with different interests. I call on the ad- 
ministration to shift its focus from its 
monomaniac emphasis on athletics to a 
more equitable and representative interest 
in academic pursuits. 

Todd Bersley 


Monday, February 24, J 992 8 

Ten weeks in jungle produces abrupt "Medicine Man" 

by Mike Gretchokoff 
Echo staff writer 

It's 115 degrees with 98 percent humid- 
ity and the cast and crew of "Medicine 
Man" are hard at work in the rain forest 
jungle of Catemaco, Mexico. There are 
mosquitos everywhere and everyone wants 
to go home. 

"Medicine Man," released Feb. 7, casts 
Lorraine Bracco ("Goodfellas," "Radio 
Flyer") and Sean Connery ('The Hunt for 
Red October") as a pair of research scien- 
tists searching for the cure for cancer in a 
Brazilian jungle. 

Their search becomes desperate as their 
research site is soon to be bumed and 
plowed over to make way for new roads 
through the jungle. 

Director John McTieman first spotted 
the location for the movie from an airplane. 
The site is a massive jungle waterfall at the 
bottom of a 250-foot cliff. McTieman and 
his crew scouted the area by hiking deep 
into this Mexican rain forest. 

Although both Bracco and Connery had 
stunt doubles.each did their shareof stunts. 

He turned hit lM«k on < ntlujiion. 

Onh, to dlwovrr hr rud th* powrt 

to vt\r ii 



one of which included hang- 
ing 100 feet from the ground 
amidst the trees while search- 
ing for the plant essential to 
their research. 

The filming of the movie was 
rushed because the heal and 
other environmental circum- 
stances became unbearable. 
Bracco, Connery and the crew 
had had enough after spending 
10 weeks on the film site. 

Connery became impatient 
with the constant rewriting of 
the script and Bracco com- 
plained of being bruised and 
sore from the stunts the script 

In a recent interview with 
"Premier" magazine from a 
hotel near his home in 
Marbella, Spain, Connery , also 
the film's executive producer, 
explained the difficulties in- 
volved in the movie's filming. 

He said the food was ap- 

Current Showings 

courtesy of CPS 

Bugsy (R) Warren Beatty — Uneven 
gangster saga of the mobster who invented 
Las Vegas (Fair). 

Freejack (R) Emilio Estevez — Blah 
sci-fi adventure of a man trying to avoid a 
medical transplant (Fair). 

Fried Green Tomatoes (PG-13) Kathy 
Bates — Endearing tale of female friend- 
ship in Deep South (Good). 

Grand Canyon (R) Danny Glover — 
Fascinating mosaic film offers keen obser- 
vations of contemporary society (Great). 
The Hand That Rocks The Cradle (R) 
Rebecca De Momay — Nanny from hell 
terrorizes a yuppie family; socko thriller 

Final Analysis 

With a bow to Hitchcock's "Vertigo," 
this San Francisco-set psychological thriller 
is burdened with out-of-control plot twist 
and various preposterous situations. Te- 
dium sets in long before the overwrought 
conclusion. Richard Gere is a psychiatrist 
who engages in a dubious sexual affair 
with a patient's attractive sister (Kim 
Bassinger). His involvement leads to 
murder where he is fingered as a suspect. 
Eric Roberts registers remarkably as a 
heavy. He's the sadistic gangster husband 
of Bassinger. (R). FAIR PSYCHOLOGI- 
CAL DRAMA. Director: Phi I Janou. Lead: 
Richard Gere. (Profanity, brief nudity). 

Hook (PG) Robin Williams — Over- 
blown, latter-day version of the classic 
"Peter Pan" fantasy (Fair). 

Into The Sun (R ) Anthony Michael Hall 
— Half-hearted spoof of flyboy adven- 
tures useselements from "TopGun" (Fair). 

JFK (R) Kevin Costner — Provocative, 
highly controversial docudrama re-exam- 
ines Kennedy assassination (Great). 

Juice (R) Unflinching look at black 
youths involved in crime; stock action se- 
quences lower impact (Fair). 

KufTs (PG-13) Christian Slater — Silly, 
semi-comedy involving a young man who 
gets revenge for hisbrother's murder (Fair). 

Movie Reviews 

courtesy of CPS 

Medicine Man 

High-minded, earnest tropical drama that 
gradually bogs down with a tepid love 
affair and much bickering between the 
stars. Deep in the Amazon rain forest, we 
find a shaggy biochemist (Sean Connery) 
struggling to find a cancer serum while 
environmental destruction creeps closer. 
Along comes an unwelcome assistant 
(Lorraine Bracco) who stirs up some con- 
troversy and long-dormant romantic de- 
sires. (PG-13) FAIR DRAMA. Director: 
John McTieman. Lead: Sean Connery. 
(Profanity, nudity). 

Editor's note: Please see a staff review of 
"Medicine Man," above. 

The Prince of Tides (R) Nick Nolle — 
Southern man bares his emotional torment; 
vigorous performance by Nick Nolle 

Shining Through (R) Melanie Griffith 
— "Working Girl" secretary becomes a 
World War II spy in Berlin; colorful ad- 
venture (Good). 

Coming Attraction — Warner Brothers 
will release 'This Boy's Life," a film 
starring Robert DeNiro and Ellen Barkin. 
Set in the 1 950s, the siory is about a young 
man who travels across the country with 
his recently divorced mother and becomes 
affected by his colorful stepfather. 

Mississippi Masala 

From Indian-born director Mira Nair, a 
mild romantic comedy set in the Deep 
South that examines racial tension and the 
contrast of various cultures. Denzel Wash- 
ington and Sarita Choudhury play young 
people, African American and Indian, 
whose love affair shakes up factions of 
their small community. The subject is 
compelling, yet the film unfolds with mini- 
mal impact. The director seems too cau- 
tious with her material and characters. The 
title refers to mixed Indian spices (R) FAIR 
ROMANTIC COMEDY. Director: Mira 
Nair. Lead: Denzel Washington. (Profan- 
ity, brief nudity). 

palling and the heat unbearable, while you 
could not leave ihe site of filming because 
there was nothing to do and nowhere to go. 
Everyone was afraid to drink the water and 
hesitant to go home for a break because 
they would dread having to come back. 

Rumors have circulated that the tension 
between Bracco and McTieman was al- 
most intolerable. Bracco's entourage, which 
included her two children, apparently got 
in the way of filming. It was said she was 
also forgetting her lines, making the film- 
ing all the more tedious. 

Despite ihe problems involved with the 
filming of "Medicine Man," ihe movie 
provides an adventurous story surrounded 
by beautiful scenery. 
Some of the scenes are difficult to follow, 
however, and the movie ends rather 
abruptly. You wind up wishing you could 
see the second half of the movie that isn't 

Other movies from McTieman include 
"Predator," Die Hard" and "The Hunt for 
Red October." "Medicine Man" is rated 

The Trio Grazioso 

Daniel Geeting, clarinet 

Joyce Geeting. violoncello 

Theodora Carras Primes, piano 

an afternoon concert of music 


Johannes Brahms 

at the CLU Samuelson Chapel 
Sunday. March 8. 3 p.m. 

Sonata for clarinet and piano in 

E flat major. 

Op. 120. No. 2 

Allegro amabile 

Allegro appassionato 

Andante con moto 


Four piano pieces. Op. 119 

Intermezzo in B minor 

Intermezzo in E minor 

Intermezzo in C major 

Rhapsody In E flat major 

Sonato for cello and piano in E 

minor. Op. 38 

Allegro non troppo 

Allegretto quasi menuetto 


Trio in A minor. Op. 114 



Andantino grazioso 


. i 


R&B influence broadens Marx's musical horizons 

by Micah Reitan with John Marsleen 
Echo staff writers 

With two albums selling over 10 million 
copies worldwide, and his first seven singles 
reaching the Top Five on billboard charts. 
Richard Marx returns to the pop scene with 
a third album, "Rush Street." 

This is a promising album that shouldn't 
displace thenotoriety that"Marx" Richard's 
success. This album is relatively consis- 
tent, but his Top Five single record ("Re- 
peat Offender," 1989) will be put to the lest 
as he releases singles from "Rush Street." 

This album is a little different from Marx's 
previous two. Its first song, "Playing Wiih 
Fire," sounds like an unreleased Bon Jovi 
tune from "Slippery When Wet." The sec- 
ond track, "Love Unemotional," is border- 
line George Michaels. But classic Marx 
(with an R&B influence) can be found on 
"Keep Comin' Back," his first single off 
the album, and "Chains Around My Heart," 
his twelfth track. 

What is really impressive are the musical 
variations Marx implements on this disc. 
Lyrical Marx struggles a bit for subject 
variations, a surprise because he has al- 

1 tH a musician, 
and it shouldn't 
be interpreted as 
being anything 
more than what 
it is. I am someone 
who gets to do 
for a living what 
I would be doing 
whether they 
paid me or not." 

ways given the music industry heart-melt- 
ing lyrics. Not a surprise is our belief that 
unless love songs are what you're into, you 
might think this an overkill of love sonnets. 

Reasons to buy: This well-balanced disc, 
with its bragging rights belonging to the 
music, will unwind you after a long day of 
school at the Lu. This is a great stress 
suppressor and good study music. Marx's 
tune "Take This Heart" is his best upbeat 
song yet. The fact that Marx is broadening 
his musical horizons is highly commend- 
able. Would you be so inclined to dabble in 
a new style of music if one way brought 
you so much fame? 

Reasons to cry: Though Marx is known 
for his love-oriented, lyrical style, we wish 
he'd have broadened himself lyrically , like 
he did musically. 

The final words: Marx fans should be at 
the record store by now. Those who aren't 
fans should give "Rush Street" a spin. 

For a guy who said, "I was constantly 
thrown out of record company offices and 
told that I sucked," Marx's time spent on 
Rush Street should be a long, peaceful 
stroll to Success Avenue. 

Learn-to-ski package is nearby entertainment option 

by Gerhard D. J od wise hat 
Echo staff writer 

Have you ever wanted to learn to ski but 
thought you couldn't afford it? Think 
again — here's your big chance! 

Mountain High ski area in Wrightwood, 
Calif., has just the ski package for you. At 
midweek you can take advantage of Moun- 
tain High's learn-to-ski package for an 
incredibly low price of only S25. This 
includes skis, boots, poles, a lesson and a 

beginner's lift ticket... every thing you need 
to learn to ski and have a great day on the 

Considering that the regular price for 
equipment rental alone is $17, you can see 
what a great offer this really is.Thispackage 
will be available for the rest of the season, 
but is slightly higher on weekends and 
holidays at a price of $38. If you are a more 
advanced skier and want to purchase a full 
lift ticket, you can receive a discount by 

• t 


% I SYNC ^ 



March 6 

8:00 p.m. 
Prues-Brondt Forum 

Sign up now! 

coll Lisa at 493-3511 

stop by Rasmussen 81 1 

or sign up in the cafeteria! 

Tryouts March 1, Forum 

9:00 p.m. 
Dress Rehearsal March 4, 8:30 - ?, in Forum 

showing your CLU ID, provided you are 
under 22 years of age. 

For those of you who want more indi- 
vidual attention, private ski lessons are 
$48. Lessons are about an hour long and are 
taught by a certified ski instructor. Moun- 
tain High employs more than 100 friendly, 
knowledgeable ski instructors. 
The ski area includes two separate moun- 
tain facilities located on 205 skiable acres. 
It has been in operation under private 
ownership since 1980. 

According to Dorothy Pomponio, a 
Mountain High employee, there are 11 
chair lifts and more than 40 different runs 
to choose from. Twenty-five percent of the 
skiable acreage is designated for beginners 
and the other 75 percent is split between 
intermediate and advanced ski slopes. 

For the more advanced skier, the Moun- 
tain High express, an ultra high-speed chair 
lift, will whisk you to the top of an 8,200- 
foot summit in less man six minutes. 

If you want to try something new and 
exciting, snowboard rentals and lessons 
are also available. 

Mountain High is a full service ski area 

featuring two rental shops, two ski stores, 
four food service areas and two bars. There 
is also a free shuttle bus between Mountain 
High East and West. 

When asked about the snow conditions 
resulting from the recent winter storms, 
Steve Cramer, CEO and 1 2-season veteran 
of Mountain High, commented, 'This is 
the best it's been in years. We haven't seen 
this much snow since 1983." 

Mountain High is located 80 miles north 
of downtown Los Angeles. It is approxi- 
mately an hour and a half drive from CLU 
on major highways. The roads to the ski 
area are currently clear, but it is a good idea 
tocarry chains just in case. Because condi- 
tions can change rapidly, be sure to call 
ahead for the latest road conditions. 

For general information, snow report, 
regular prices, directions or group discount 
information, call (619) 249-5821. 

The next time you don't have class mid- 
week, don't sit around and do nothing, 
enrich your education and learn to ski! 
Round up your friends and head up to 
Mountain High for an inexpensive, fun day 
on the slopes. 

Entertainment Fans: 

Don't miss the Grammy Awards 

Tuesday, February 25, 8 p.m. 

CBS (Channel 2) 


Monday, February 24, 1992 10 

Sports Digest 

Mw't Butofem 

Feb. 19 CLU 76. Claremont 66 
Feb. 22 CLU 83. LaVeme 57 
This week : 

Monday, 8:30 p.m. Redands, away. 
Thursday. 8:30 p.m. Cal Tech. home. 

jy Buteflafl 

Feb. 19 CLU 70, Claremont 50 
Feb 22 CLU 94 . LaVeme 42 

Thk nnk; 

Monday. 6:30 p.m. Redlands, away. 
Thursday. 6:30 p.m. Cal Tech. home. 

Women « Basketball 
Feb 18 Claremont 60. CLU 46 
Feb. 21 Whittier 47. CLU 39 
Feb. 22 UC San Diego 85. CLU 62 

Tuesday. 7:30 p.m. Occidental, home. 
Friday. 7:30 p.m. LaVeme. away. 

Feb. 17 CLU 9. San Diego Stae 1 
Feb. 21 CLU 13. Occidental 
Feb. 22 CLU 10-12. Occidental 1-2 

Ifllf week; 

Tuesday. 2 p.m. Westmont, away. 

Friday. 2:30 p.m. Claremont home. 
Saturday. 11 a.m. Claremont, away. 

Mfflt Twnlt 
2-20 CLU vs. Westmont (rained out) 
2-21 Cal Poly Pomona 7, CLU 1 

Thl9 vmK; 

Thursday, 2 p.m. Azusa Pacific, away. 

Women't Tmnli 

2-19 Claremont 7. CLU 2 

Tft/f vmh; 

Tuesday, 2 p.m. Westmont, away. 

2-18 Redlands 413. CLU 414 
?-20 CLU 416 vs. LaVeme 435 

77i It tmki 

Wednesday, 1 p.m. Pomona Pitzer, away. 
Thursday, 1 2:30 p.m. Claremont, Sunset Hills. 


2-22 CLU (women) at UC Santa Barbara 
2-22 CLU (men) at Pomona-Pitzer (no 
results kept in these all-comers meets) 


2-18 CLU lost in 3 games to Westmont 
2-19 CLU lost in 3 games to Occidental 
2-20 CLU lost in 3 games to Azusa Pacific 
TTi/j week: 

Wednesday. 7:30 p.m. Claremont, home. 
Friday. 7 p.m. College- Canyons, away. 

Ice Hockey- 
2-18 Thunder 7. UCLA 
2-20 USC 5. Thunder 4 

7ft ft m*K; 

Friday. 10 p.m. Si Mary's, home. 
Saturday, 10 p.m. UC San Diego, away. 
Intramural 5-5 basketball standings 

Court 1 

All Stars 
The Plague 
Vertable Disaster 
Cutler Boxes 

Waynes World 
And Justice For All 
Team Chia 
Rower Power 

Court 2 








March 1, Court 1: All Sun v Devastators. 7p; 
The plague vs. Cutler Boxes. 7:40p; STUDS v 
Veruble Disaster, 8:30p. Court 2: And Justice 
For All v Wayne's World, 7rr, Flower Power v 
T.CvM.. 7:40p; KTIRO v Team Chia, 8:30p. 

March 2, Court 1: Devastators v The Plague, 
8:30p; Cutter Boxes v STUDS. 9:20p; AU Stars v 
Veruble Disaster. 10: lOp; Court 2: KTIRO v 
TOM., 8:30p; Rower Power v Wayne's World. 
9:20p; Tream Chia v And Justice For All. 10:10p. 

DeLaveaga has professional plan 

by Charlie Flora 
Sports editor 

The remaining two games in the SCIAC 
season, which will be played this week, 
promise to be the most important for the 
Kingsmen basketball team. One loss could 
make the difference between a SCIAC title 
and second place. 

For Jeff deLaveaga, and every other player 
on the Kingsmen basketball squad, these 
games require the most concentration. 

But unlike the other players, deLaveaga 
has something a little more important on his 
mind. He will be leaving for another coun- 
try to play professional basketball in nine 

On March 4, deLaveaga is scheduled to 
begin his first year of professional basket- 
ball with the Cambera Gunners in Austra- 

"I've been trying to keep (March 4) on the 
backbumer, but it's been tough, it's hard 
trying not to think about it" DeLaveaga, 
who graduated in December and is cur- 
rently enrolled in the Masters program at 
CLU, said. "But, right now my main goal is 
to win the SCIAC title." 

What deLaveaga is keeping on the back- 
burner is a starling salaryof $20,000-30,000 

a year, a free car, as well as housing and all 
utilities paid, if and when he signs the con- 
tract There probably won't be any hesita- 
tion in signing this lucrative contract how- 

Albert named 
Regals slide 

The Regal basketball team showed 
flashes of hope this week despite dropping 
two more games to decrease its record to 1 - 
20 overall and 1-9 in SCIAC. 
Evelyn Albert (20 points) and Cathy Gay- 
ton (21 points) led the eight-member squad 
to a 85-62 loss to UC San Diego Saturday 
afternoon in a victory of sorts for the Re- 
gals, who lost to the Tritons by 77 points in 
San Diego earlier this month. 

Albert was named to the GTE Academic 
All- America team for District V11I this week. 
She is fifth in scoring in SCIAC with 15.3 
points per game and also averages 9.4 re- 

Albert, a 5-8 forward from Concoran, 
California, has an accumulative grade point 
average of 3.61. She has also made the 
Dean's list five times. 
The Regals lost to Claremont on Tuesday 
(60-46) and Whittier on Friday (47-39). 

CLU women's basketball will finish off 
its season this week hosting Occidental on 
Tuesday at 7:30 p.m. and traveling to 
LaVeme on Friday for a 7: 30 p.m. matchup. 

Jeff deLaveaga 


His brother, Steve, who played all four 
years at Cal Lutheran and is the No. 1 all- 
lime scorer in CLU basketball history, will 
finally get a chance to play against his 
younger brother . 

Steve deLaveaga has been playing pro- 
fessional basketball "down under" for the 
past three seasons with the Niwanding 
Specters, averaging 40 points a game while 

earning the MVP honor twice. 

Although the two brothers will be five 
hours away from each other their respective 
teams will meet twice in the 28-game South 
East Australian Basketball League season 
that begins April 7. 

"The press down there is already hyping 
(the deLaveaga rivalry) up," Jeff deLaveaga, 
who has 2,1 1 1 career points, said. 'They 
are already call ing it the ' DeLaveaga Dual ' . " 

But who could blame the press, the 
deLaveagas are two of the most exciting 
athletes to play basketball at the college 

"We are a lot alike, we are scorers," Jeff 
said of his brother and himself. "When 
(Steve) was at Cal Lutheran, there was a 
little more pressure for him to score and he 
had to take some tough shots. 

"Even when he was double-teamed he 
was expected to take shots all the lime. I feel 
I've had an advantage, especially this year. 
I don't have to take 30 shots a game any- 

Jeff DeLaveaga led the Kingsmen this 
week with winsover Claremont on Wednes- 
day (76-66) and La Verne on Saturday (83- 
Continued on page 12 

CLU baseball undefeated 

by Rick Wilson 
Assistant sports editor 

From the slat sheets, you'd think the Cal 
Lutheran baseball team is taking baiting 
practice in every game. 

Just the other night assistant coach Marty 
Slimak mentioned that he believes the 
Kingsmen are leading the nation (all NCAA 
divisions) in most home runs hit, to date 
this season. 

Well, lo see how CLU (8-0) is doing lei's 
compare their individual statistical lead- 
ers through eight games to the individual 
1991 nation leaders in Division III, re- 
member this is the first season that CLU 
has been officially in the Division III (last 
season CLU was Division II). 

Last season's national balling average 
leader was Tom Havens of Rochester who 
batted .541, but the Kingsmen 's 1992 
lefifielder Eric Johnson is batting .552. 
Also, one of Southern California's top de- 
fensive catchers, Eddie Lample is batting 
.476 along with three other CLU players 
who are batting above .300. 

The 1991 national home run leader was 
David Rex of Cal State San Bernardino 
who finished with an average of .46 home 
runs per game (19 total), that's pretty 
good, but take a look at CLU's Darrell 
McMillin, who has 6 home runs in eight 
games and the Kingsmen third baseman 
Jim Fifer has five home runs through eight 
games. The Kingsmen have four other 

players with two home runs. 

Tom Tierney of Siaien Island led ihe 
nation in runs batted in (RBIs) in 1991 
with 1.64 RBIs per game (59 total), now 
that sure sounds like a pretty hearty run 
production, but CLU has its own double 
whammy.. .McMillin has 14 RBIs (1.75 
R BIs/game) and Fifer has knocked in 12 
(1.50 RBIs/game). The Kingsmen have 
five other players averaging about one 
RBI per game. 

San Jose State transfer, Dan Smith has 6 
doubles in eight games; Bob Farber and 
Johnson have 4 doubles through eight 
games. The 1991 national leader was Jared 
Janoski of Stony Brook who totaled 12 
doubles, good for almost one per game 

The 1991 national leader in runs scored 
was Rory Conway of Washington, Md., 
who crossed the plate a total of 43 limes 
averaging 1.65 runs per game. McMillin 
has already scored 1 3 limes, 1 .63 runs per 
game and University of Arizona transfer 
Mike Suarez has scored 10 runs averaging 
1.25 runs per game, four other Kingsmen 
are scoring just above or at one run per 

Lample has eight walks averaging one 
walk per game, Jeff Brennan of Cal State 
San Bernardino led the nation in 1991 with 
45 BBs and averaged 1.32 BBs/game. 

Havens not only led the nation in batting 

average in 1991, but he; 'so led in slugging 

percentage at 1.063. McMillin currenUy 
Continued on Page 12. 


■ - m. 

Regal Softball begins '92 season this week 

by Gretchen Gies 
Stuff writer 

It is that time of year to hear shouting from 
any corner of the campus on Friday and 
Saturday afternoons. Not from football 
fans, but rather a single bench of pepped up 
Regal softball players. 

This season, 1 3 women will have the right 
to boast that spirit once again. TheRegals 
look to be hot contenders for the SCIAC 
championship. La Verne and Claremont 
will be competetive challengers. 

The Regals face a long season with 40 
scheduled games, all double headers, and 
one tournament at UC-San Diego. 

With this lineup, they hope to better their 
33- 10 record from last year. 

Pertinent to Regal success are nine re- 
turners. The outfield is stacked, but the 

infield has a few new faces. Adaptation is 
needed throughout the team and head coach 
Teri Rupe indicates that "It will take some 
lime to gel together as a unit" 

Pitcher-catcher duo Marg Sievers and 
Cheryl Aschenbach will be working in their 
third season as a unit 

The two juniors confidently assert, "We 
will be strong together. On the field we 
work as one. We can read each others' 

Rupe adds, "You couldn't ask for a better 

Last year, Sievers maintained the lowest 
ERA in NAIA District III. 

Also holding her position for a third sea- 
son is Alysa Mathews. "Alysa is the best 
second baseman in the SCI AC, and she was 
third in stolen bases last year," Rupe says. 
She also posted a .339 batting average. 

Young Regal tennis team 
looks for fresh start 

Last year's "Rookie of the Year," Laree 
Reynolds has moved from right field to 
shortstop. Reynolds' hard work has proved 
her worthy of the important position. 

"This year Laree will also be our lead 
hitter because she was a hitting phenome- 
non last year with a .367 average," Rupe ex- 

Junior Jill Jacoby and sophomore Shelly 
Hicks will split playing time at third base. 
Hicks' speed will also be utilized on the 

On first base is transfer Jodi Eyraud. 
Eyraud has a suffcient amount of experi- 
ence coming from Cal State Bakersfield 
. At this point in time Eyraud has nothing to 
lose and everything to prove. 

In the outfield is senior center fielder 
Brenda Frafjord. Frafjord returns with All 
American status as she posted a .424 batting 
average highlighted with three home runs. 

Frafjord aims to repeat an extraordinary 

performance but cautions, 'This season I'm 
going to take one game at a time. We have 
a long season ahead of us." 

Leftfielder senior Michelle Campos 
should prove to be one of the best outfield- 
ers in the district. 

Rupe praises her never failing positive at- 
titude and inspiration, which, no doubt, cre- 
ates motivation for the team. 

Sophomore Deborah Clements vows to 
demonstrate her ability in right field. Cle- 
ments has plenty of high school experience 
and now has the opportunity to display it. 

Two new names complete the ranks: 
Freshmen Mickey Rowe and Robin Hesser. 

They are atypical players and are im- 
proving by leaps and bounds," says Rupe. 
Stacy Donaldson is also scheduled to throw 
more from the mound. 

The Regals commence league play Fri- 
day, Feb. 28 against Claremont The next 
day they will face Whittier at home. 

by Jenn Sharp 
Staff writer 

They sprint, drill and challenge. They are 
the gutsy, dedicated and a very young CLU 
women's tennis team that just played its 
first match against Claremont on Wednes- 

No. 1 singles player Michelle Duquette, 
and her doubles partner, Kristen Kanuch, 
were the only two CLU winners in a 2-7 

The women's tennis team is a young 
team. They only have three returning play- 
ers, seniors Kanuch, and Susie Eupierre and 
sophomore Duquette. New to the squad are 
senior Beth Esters and junior Siri Lande, 
sophomores Dana Affronti and Jennifer 
Nichols, and freshman Caroline Home Af 

The team, according to Kanuch, "is inex- 
perienced, but we are starting fresh and 
with a lot less pressure to win than last year, 
there is a lot less to lose." 

The line-up, not permanent because of 
team challenge matches, was Duquette at 
No. 1 , Kanuch at No. 2, Lande at No. 3, and 
Eupierre at No. 4. However, positions three 
through eight are interchangeable, accord- 
ing to coach Kellie Chase. 

Chase is positive about this year, but 
realizes it will be a challenge. 

"SCIAC is very strong, and this will be 
good experience for the younger players," 
Chase said. "Kristen is a solid player and a 
hard worker. Michelle is gutsy and tough 
on herself on the court." 

The No. 2 doubles pair , Eupierre and 
Lande, are very strong at net Chase said, 
"Susie is playing well, and Siri shows no 
fear on the court" 

Affronti and Nichols, the No. 3 doubles 
pair, are getting along well on the court 

"Dana has a great attitude and baseline 
game," Chase said. "Jen is a solid player 
who is competitive and doesn't give up." 

Chase commented that Esters is a strong 
hitter and her level of play rises during 
competition. Home Af Aminne, in her first 
time ever playing tennis, is very dedicated, 
Chase said. 

Practices include consistency drills, chal- 
lenge matches, and sprinting. Chase is 
concentrating especially on the net game 
and getting the team to be more aggressive. 

"We're playing schools with tennis his- 
tories," Chase concluded. "We must not get 
discouraged and remember to have fun." 

The next ] match is atWestmont 

Men's tennis team drops 
first match to Cal Poly 

The men's tennis team lost its first match 
of the '92 season to Cal Poly 7-1. Tim 
Schniable, the team's No. 1 player, was the 
only winner for the Kingsmen. 

The No. 1 and No. 2 doubles match was 
cancelled as No. 2 players Tomislav Zelon- 
vic's match, which was decided in three 
sets, look about three hours. 

The tennis team, under head coach Herb 
Rapp, will resume play this week. The team 
is also assisted by its assistant coach Mike 

The Kingsmen tennis team will travel to 
Azusa Pacific this Thursday for a 2 p.m. 
SCIAC matchup. 

Gennette played tennis at CLU for four 
years and was ranked 26th in the nation. 

Tim Schniable 


MARCH 11, 1992 


Track's individuals fare well 

by Bryan Biermann 
Staff writer 

Heidi Peterson took seconds in the 800 
and 1 500 meters as the Regals took part on 
an all-comers meet at UC-San Diego Feb. 

Regals results included: 
100- 4. Pam Beaver 13.2; 8. Shelley Bur- 
gess 14.1 

200- 4. Beaver 27.9 
400- Jill Fuess 67.0 

800- 2. Heidi Peterson 2:24.4; Annie Merz 
2:40.3; Jill Fuess 2:44.9 
1500- 2. Peterson 4:50.6 
3000- 6. Christine McComb 11:26.0; 7. 

Lisa Askins 11:50.2 

100H- 4. Beaver 16.8; 8. Burgess 18.4 

4x400- CLU (Peterson 66.0, Fuess 67.0, 

Beaver 61.7, Merz 66.0) 4:21.4 

Shotput- 6. Lisa Whitaker 27-71/2; 7. 

Wendy Albert 27- 1 ; Marissa van der Valk 

20-1/2; Rachel Hitchcock 20-0 

Javelin- 5. Beaver 100-3 (3rd all-time 

CLU); 6. Whitaker 99-8 (4th all-time 

CLU); 7. Kara Lamb 87-9; van der Valk 

42' 113/4" 

Discus- 5. Whitaker 100-3 (4th all-time 



High Jump- 6. Beaver 4-10 
Long Jump- 6. Beaver 15-8 

CLU baseball has perfect record 

Continued from page 10. 
has a slugging percentage of 1 .000 while 
Johnson is slugging .966 and Fifer is 
slugging .923. 

As a team, the Kingsmen are batting 
.332 the 1991 national leader was South- 
ern Maine who batted .382. CLU is aver- 
aging 1 1.25 Runs/game while Bowdoin 
led the nation in 1991 averaging 10.2 
Runs/game. Bowdoin also led the nation 
in 1991 averaging 2.84 doubles/game 
currently the Kingsmen are averaging 
2.88 doubles/game. 

The Kingsmen are also averaging 2.5 

HRs/game while the 1991 national leader 
was Western Connecticut State averaging 
1 .38 HRs/game. CLU has a slugging per- 
centage of .653, Staten Island led the 
nation in 1991 with a slugging percentage 
of .594. 

CLU is nor just a hitting team, as a team 
its fielding percentage is .978, Mary Wash- 
ington led the nation in 1991 averaging 

The Kingsmen who were ranked #7 in 
the NCAA Division III in the pre-season 
poll released by Collegiate Baseball, are 
making its name known with a bang. 



Eric Johnson 
Eddie Lamplc 
Dartell McMillm 
Mike Suarez 
Jim Fifer 
Rawley Jacohson 
Bob Farber 
Jay Lucas 


8 29 





9 16 9 

2 10 

13 13 























DeLaveaga to play in Australia 

Continued from page 10. 
team back into a first place tie. 

As for deLaveaga's pro team, it will not 
have to worry about such things as a battle 
for first place, at least this season anyway. 

The Gunners, who are a fairly new team 
to the SEABL league, are not expected to 
have better than a .500 season. But what is 
expected of deLaveaga is clear-cuL 

"They have sent players back to the U.S. 
because they did not score," deLaveaga 
said. 'They want me to score... I don't have 
a problem with that. That is what I like to 

As the 6' guard finishes his last season of 
basketball at CLU, the statistics show that 
deLaveaga doesn't just like to score — he 
thrives on iL In his three seasons as a 
Kings man he has compiled an average of 
27.9 points per game. This season he is 
leading the nation in scoring in the NCAA 
Division III with 28.7 and is the leading 
scorer in SCIAC with 29.6. 

"I think his focus is clear, he has got his 

priorities straight," head coach Mike Dun- 
lap said. "Every year he has improved. He 
has made others better around him which, I 
think, is the true test. He has really elevated 
other players' games." 

DeLaveaga's three seasons at CLU have 
been strong and he credits the success to the 
recrutimeni of other quality players to head 
coach Mike Dunlap, and gives thanks to all 
the players he has played with over the 

"Simon (O'Donnell) and I have been 
getting all the ink over the years," deLaveaga 
said. "But I think other people on the team 
deserve it just as much." 

Although he is scheduled to leave March 
4, deLaveaga says he plans to stick around 
for any post-season activity by the 

The agreement with the Cambera Gun- 
ners is only a verbal agreement as it would 
be against the NCAA rules to sign a con- 
tract while playing intercollegiate basket- 

It can't do laundry or find you a date, 
but it can help you find more time for both. 

The new Apple' Macintosh" Classic' II 
computer makes it easier for you to juggle 
classes, activities, projects, and term papers— 
and still find time for what makes college 
life real life. 

It's a complete and affordable Macintosh 
Classic system that's ready to help you get 
your work finished fast. It's a snap to set up 
and use. It has a powerful 68030 micro- 
processor, which means you can run even 
the most sophisticated applications with ease. 
And its internal Apple SuperDrive'" disk 
drive reads from and writes to Macintosh and 
MS-DOS formatted disks— allowing you to Ii0mmhhmi 

exchange information easily with t t i t t t ' w w« v f \4 4 4 4 

almost any other kind of computer. / ifcJjT^nFLlcHriir^^ 


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In addition to its built-in capabilities, the 
Macintosh Classic 11 can be equipped with up 
to 10 megabytes of RAM, so you'll be able to 
run several applications at once and work 
with large amounts of data. 

If you already own a Macintosh Classic, 
and want the speed and flexibility of a 
Macintosh Classic II, ask us about an 
upgrade— it can be installed in just minutes 
and it's affordable. 

To put more time on your side, consider 
putting a Macintosh Classic II on your desk. 
See us for a demonstration today, and while 

you're in, be sure to ask us for details 
about the Apple Computer Loan. 
It'll be time well spent. 

Introducing the Macintosh Classic II. 

For more information contact Mike Kolitsky 
Ahmanson Science Center, Room 119 


OIWI Apple Ccmpuirf Ira Apple ihc Apple I .«trnurk**r»j - , red imlenui • ■ann 

The Associated Students of California Lutheran University 

Monday, March 2, 1992 Thousand Oaks, CA 91360 Vol. 32, No. 18 

U.S. Postage 


Permit No. 68 

Thousand Oaks, CA 

Monday, March 2, 8 p.m. 
Preus-Brandl Forum 
The Pulitzer Symposium 
"Politics and the New World Order" 
Tuesday, March 3, 8 p.m. 
Preus-Brandt Forum 
The Pulitzer Symposium 
Powell lecture 
Wednesday, March 4, 10 a.m. 
Samuelson Chapel 
University Chapel, ASH WEDNES- 
DAY, Sandra Dager 
Thursday, March 5, 4-7:30 p.m. 
Matthews Management Forum 
Career strategy 
Thursday. March 5, 8 p.m. 
Preus-Brandt Forum 
The Barber and Seville 
Comedy act 
Wednesday. March 11, 10 a.m. 
Samuelson Chapel 
University Chapel, Bishop Roger 
Anderson, So Cal (West) Synod 
Wednesday, March 25, 10 a.m. 
Samuelson Chapel 

University Chapel, The Rev. Al Starr, 
Ascension Lutheran - LA 
Wednesday, April 1, 10 a. m. 
Samuelson Chapel 
University Chapel, CLU Preschool 
and Kindergarten 
Wednesday, April 8, 10 a.m. 
Samuelson Chapel 

University Chapel, ALUMNI WEEK, 
Robert Mooney, 78 
Wednesday, April 15, 10 a.m. 
Samuelson Chapel 
University Chapel, Dr. Joe Everson, 
Religion DepL 

Items for the Digest must be submitted to 
the Echo office in the SUB by the Tues- 
day before publication. 

Poly Sci students 

explore the facets 

of Sacramento. 

Campus Life 4, 5 

Search continues for new CLU president 

Committee expects a dozen candidates for interviews. 

by Kristin Butler 
Staff writer 

After more than two months of prepara- 
tion, the Presidential Search Committee has 
begun its preliminary screening process of 
perspective candidates for university presi- 

The committee, which consists of a mix- 
ture of members from the Board of Regents, 
alumni and representatives from the admin- 
istration, faculty and student body, is antici- 
pating choosing a dozen or more candidates 
for reference calls and preliminary inter- 
views by the end of the week. 

In response to Dr. Jerry Miller's resigna- 
tion in September, the panel was formed to 
create a list of recommended priorities and 
characteristics for applicants and nominees 
for the position. A progress report contain- 
ing this list was released earlier this month 
to the CLU community asking for further 
suggestions of eligible candidates. 

Some priorities from the report include 
the abi l'fty to make CLU belter known state- 
wide and nationally, to continue to build a 
more diverse body of students, faculty and 
staff that reflects the ethnic-racial mix of 
Southern California and to strengthen fac- 
ulty and staff quality. 

In addition, a consulting firm, the Aca- 
demic Search Consultation Service, was 
contacted to give further input to the list. 

"The ASCS did a 'needs analysis' from 
virtually every stratum on campus and came 
up with a list of the needs of people at 
CLU," said Dr. Hoda Mahmoudi, a faculty 

Mahmoudi, the committee and ASCS have 
also come up with a list of characteristics 
related to the recommended priorities of the 
new president to guide their efforts in their 

selection of candidates. 

Included in this list are the ability to lead, 
direct and facilitate an ongoing, collegial 
planning process to carry out the university 's 
mission, the possession of skillful leader- 

1 + 


r f • 

President Jerry Miller 

ship abilities in fund raising and enthusiasm 
for that task, and a strong commitment to 
racial and ethnic diversity and to the profes- 
sional development and advancement of 

Further characteristics include the ability 
to lead campus development and a strong 
understanding and experience with fiscal 

The only student on the committee, senior 
Reggie Ray, says his whole experience in 
the decision-making process has been a 
positive one. 

"They make me feel very comfortable," 
said Ray, who was recommended to the 

panel by Dean Ron Kragthorpe. 'They ask 
me for my input, and I feel they respect what 
I have to say. It's been a great learning 
experience; it's all really professional." 

One aspect Ray has been involved in is 
the assembling by the committee of a num- 
ber of current strengths of CLU that the new 
president will have an opportunity to build 

Among them are a strong baccalaureate 
liberal arts program and a number of highly 
regarded and growing master's level pro- 
grams, an athletic program supportive of 
the university's educational goals and a 
sign ificant diversity within the student popu- 

These programs and many others saw 
significant growth under Miller, who will 
retain the title of president until July of this 

Miller assumed the presidency in 1981, 
and much of the expansion of the campus 
and the fund-raising activities took place 
under his leadership, including the building 
of the Pearson Library and Preus-Brandl 
Forum , Ahmanson Science Center and most 
recently, Samuelson Chapel. In addition, 
the university's endowment income has 
seen an increase of more than $5 million 
during Miller's presidency. 

Next year. Miller will assume a new role 
of chancellor; the first in CLU's history. 
According to him, the position will "relate 
to the entire work of the university's devel- 
opment, fund raising and university rela- 

The Presidential Search Committee plans 
to continue to provide communications 
about the ongoing process through progress 
reports, which are on reserve at the library 
for review by all. 

If you 
How u, 

turn the dial! 

Opinion 6, 7 

Wayne's World! 
Wayne's World! 
Wayne's World! 

Entertainment 8, 9 

Kingsmen win 

SCIAC, advance 

to playoffs. 

Sports 10, 11, 12 


Monday, March 2, 1992 2 

Brown Bag topic strikes a chord at WRC 

by Dana Donley 
Staff writer 

It was standing room only in the Women ' s 
Resource Center on Tuesday, Feb. 25, for 
the Brown Bag lecture presented by CLU 
professor Bill Bersley and Lance Horowitz. 
"Wounded and Wild - About Men" struck 
a responsive chord with the CLU popula- 

An equal number 
of females and males 
were interested in 
learning more about 
the topic. Although 
some of the 50 people 
attending came be- 
cause of class work, 
most were there due 
to personal interest. 

Bersley presented 
a brief history of the 
"Men's Movement" and described the vari- 
ous types of men's organizations in the 
United States. He identified groups that 
focus on men's rights, male co-depen- 
dency, men who have been wounded or 
abused by parents, a 12 step recovery from 
addictions, gay rights and the recapture of 
sacred images of masculinity through myths 
and poems. 

Bersley and Horowitz participate in a 
local gathering of men who have either 
been part of codependency groups or have 

been "wounded" by relationships. 

"We find strength in each other to help 
open wounds from loosing self in success," 
Bersley said, "... in this type of group a man 
can get in touch with what he never got and 
feel safe in the security of knowing that men 
are capable of nurturing and supporting each 
Bersley described the process experienced 

in a group as one of 
energy release from 
deep within a man. 
The rythmic sound 
of drums, a tradition 
borrowed from other 
cultures, is a means 
used by the local 
group to awaken, 
what they call, a 
"wild man" feeling 
from within. He 
commented that he 
has considered forming a men's group on 
campus and may be found one day soon 
drumming in Kingsman Park. 

Authentic masculinty can be mastered, 
according to "Knights Without Armor" by 
Los Angeles author Aaron P. Kipnis, through 
blending old male masculinity with transi- 
tional male masculinity. The book was 
suggested for additional explanation of physi- 
cal, emotional, mental and spiritual prin- 
ciples to be integrated into masculinity. 
Women in the group responded to a list of 

standards that was distributed. They 
pointed out that the suggested synthesis 
could apply to both women and men. The 
product would be "humans" who are: 

• Physically flexible: not hard or soft 

• Emotionally interdependent: not 
codependent or dependent 

• Mc esourceful : not exploitive 
or conservative 

• Spiritually grounded: not immobile or 
in flight. 

The lecture concluded with an explana- 
tion of 'The New Male Manifesto," which 
is also found in the Kipnis book. 

CLU grads safe from 
harsh recession times 

By James Carraway, 

"Up, Up and Away." 

A positive theme for a career expo in these harsh economic times. With the help of 
the Office of Career Planning and Placement, however, the hard ships of this recession 
will not hit CLU undergraduates. 

The Career Expo will be host to various recruiters and employers, as well as firms and 
organizations on Wednesday, March 1 1 from 2:30 p.m. to 4:30 p.m. in the gym. 

The purpose of the Expo is to provide juniors and seniors with the opportunity to learn 
about current career trends, various occupational fields and other employment informa- 

"This is the first year for juniors to be involved in the Expo," commented Shirley 
McConnell. "It is an opportunity for them to get an early start in looking for a job." 

Employers that will be on campus for the Expo cover a wide range including: the 
California Highway Patrol, Lutheran Social Services of Southern California, the FBI, 
the Nestle' Beverage Company, the IRS. The Expo will feature information and 
employment opportunities in the following areas: environmental services, accounting, 
management trainees, human resources, engineering, geology and others. 

McConnell added, "It will be an invaluable opportunity to meet the potential 
employers one-on-one." 

WWW ^WWMTl' £) 


CAREER SERVICES ( The round building on campus ) 

voun hinob 




• MYERS /BRIGGS Type Indicator Test {FREEH 

Helps determine your personal characterastlcs as related to the 
working world. 

•00P8 Assessment | 

net kinds of work you arc Init nn 

FR A computer program 

me through systematic career exploration and decision- 




MONDAY MARCH 9.1902 7.-00 RM 

Foreign students get a hearty U.S. welcome 

College Press Service for their American students, insisting that rather than sending one recruiter alone. 

Last year more than 400,000 foreign stu- foreign students or their governments pay 'Tours are fairly expensive - about three 

dents, many convinced by college recruit- full tuition. Even Christian colleges, which weeks for 57,000 to $ 10,000. Because of 

ers that an American education is a prized traditionally waived tuition for students the economic crunch, some schools have 

commodity, enrolled at U.S. colleges and from other countries, are having to drop the stopped sending people," said Kelly, who 

universities. practice because of the economy. notes that recruiters can see at least 200 

With a nationwide gain of 5.3 percent in As early as 1974, a handful of colleges students in one day at some of the Hong 

foreign students, U.S. education officials participated in overseas "college fairs." Kong fairs. 

predict the half-million mark for enroll- Now one recruiter estimates "hundreds" of Crippen, a veteran of many trips abroad, 
ment isn't far away, and some say the U.S. colleges and universities are repre- is critical of what he calls, "imposing col- 
number could double or triple in the next scnicd abroad. lege fairs on the Far East" 
decade. Today, professional overseas tours com- Crippen emphasizes personal contacts, 

While some colleges aggressively re- prised of 

cruit foreign students to add cultural diver- recruiting 

sity to their campuses, others are interested officers 

in boosting enrollment in a sagging from as 

economy. many as 

"I would say there has been an explosive 15-20col- 

growth (in foreign students) in the past 10 leges and 

years, and it hasn't leveled off," said Paul universi- 

Crippen, of J. Paul Crippen Associates of ties - usu- 

Philadelphia, a consultant to a number of ally to the 

colleges and universities. Far East - 

Despite its intense growth, the foreign are not 
student market is still a fraction of the 14 
million total U.S. college population. 

In 1991, 65.7 percent of foreign students 

"...the number of foreign 

students on campuses 

will triple within the 


ing col- 
lege offi- 
cials to 
tional at- 
taches at 
the em- 
bassies of 

admissions at the University of California 
at Santa Cruz who notes that his school 

uncommon (Asians make up 56 percent of and Indonesia. When recruiting officers 
the foreign students in U.S. schools). leave for month-long recruiting trips, 

"Not only do we attend the large college Crippen makes certain they have appoint- 
were enrolled in public schools, and 34.3 in fairs in the Orient, we are the only group ments with government officials, head- 
private schools, according to the Institute that goes to the Caribbean islands also," masters and councilors in those nations, 
of International Education. said Pat Kelly, vice president of CERR. Recruiters also learn basics of Asian pro- 

In the overall college student population, Kelly notes that Asian students can usually tocol from Crippen, who teaches them cour- 
80.3 percent of the students are enrolled in pay for their tuition, while Caribbean stu- tesies such as not drinking tea when it is 
public schools and 19.7 percent in private dents cannot. served (a sign that the meeting is over), 

institutions. If a Caribbean student desires a higher "I don't think you'll see many state schools 

The reason for the heavy recruiting, which education, he or she has no choice other on these lours," said Joseph Allen, dean of 
began in the '80s and is still going strong, than to leave their island because of the 
are varied: a declining pool of traditional lack of schools there, said Kelly. 
18-year-old students, the desire of U.S. Kelly said that organized recruiting does not suffer from dwindling enrollment 

colleges to teach a global perspective and abroad has been a successful practice for and that taxpayers would not be happy 
the fact that most foreign students pay full "about a dozen years" and, with the excep- supporting foreign tours, 
tuition rates. tion of the Ivy League schools, individual He does have, however, an exchange 

Many colleges reserve all financial aid colleges will join a tour to save money, program with several foreign universities 

and accepts many full-tuition foreign stu- 
dents every year. 

According to officials, Chinese and Japa- 
nese students generally study the physical 
sciences, while Europeans, whose first 
choice until recently was to obtain an engi- 
neering degree, now covet and American 
"Most people come for the language. It 

• • 


% I SYNC ^ 



March 6 

8:00 p.m. 
Prues-Brondt Forum 

Sign up now! 

call Liso at 493-3511 

stop by Rasmussen 81 1 

or sign up in the cafeteria! 

Tryouts March 1, Forum 

9:00 p.m. 
. Dress Rehearsal March 4, 8:30 - ?. in Forum 

■ — i . < i 'vnTvrr r\ . ; .■■. , . — •■ , 

will help them advance in their careers," 
said Marian Phi Zikopoulos, director of 
research at the Institute of International 

The Japanese come as exchange students, 
or come to colleges that have been taken 
over by the Japanese. They are here be- 
cause of the Greater demand for higher 
education than (Japan) has to offer," she 

"The Chinese come for advanced educa- 
tion," Zikopoulos continued. While the 
number of European students coming to 
the U.S. has increased by 7.8 percent since 
last year, "East Europeans will not come in 
hordes because of lack of money," she said. 
U.S. colleges are particularly popular 
with Iranian students. 

At Clark University in Worcester, Mass., 
the increase in first-year international stu- 
dents has been remarkable. In 1990,47(10 
percent of the class) students came from 
overseas and that figure rose to 115 (20 
percent) in 1991. 

Overall, Clark's proportion of under- 
graduate and graduate students from other 
countries has risen from 12 percent in 1990 
(335 total) to 14 percent in 1991 (416). 

Ibrahim Al-Sultan, director of interna- 
tional students at Ohio Northern Univer- 
sity in Ada, Ohio, travels throughout the 
world to woo international students to this 
rural school. In the three years Al-Sultan 
has been recruiting, ONU has increased 
foreign students from 10 in 1988 to 80 in 
1991. A I -Sultan's recruiting trips take him 
to Cypress, Singapore, Hong Kong, Ma- 
laysia, Japan and many countries in the 
Middle East. He recently returned from the 
United Arab Emirates, where he put to- 
gether a contract that has 20-25 Arab stu- 
dents coming to Ohio each year for the next 
decade to study industrial technology. 

Freshman Addullah Ahmed, an indus- 
trial technology student from the United 
Arab Emirates, said that he wanted to go to 
school in Ohio. 

"I choose a good engineering school, but 
I also saw Mr. Al-Sutan's name, which was 
very familiar, because he is from Saudi 
Arabia, "said Ahmed. 


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Available at extra cost: custom document design and 
style editing based on: Chicago Manual of Style, 
Strunk and White, Associated Press Stylebook and 30 
yrs. cxp. with document design and creation in fortune 
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Call 492-7894 

Travel Discounts - 10% discount on U.S. flights; 
Spring Break -MazaUan $249; Ski. Hawaii, Mexico, 
Cruises. Europe this summc r S569 roundtrip. $ 1 00 off 
Student Tours. We sell Eurorail passes. Youth Hosier 
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Teacher's Assistant - ECE units. Experience pre- 
ferred. Hours are negotiable. Good opportunity for 
college student. 

Call Shircni 495-3903 

Campus Life 

Monday, March!, 1992 4 

Political science students tour state capital 

A group of CLU political science students 
visited Sacramento Feb. 23-25 as part of a 
legislative seminar held by the California 
Center for Education in Public Aff fairs Inc. 

The group was headed by Dr. Jonathon 
Steepee who was making his 20th trip to the 
state capital. Steepee is vice president of the 
CCEPA and chaired the staff panel discus- 
sion Sunday evening. 

The students attended several panel dis- 
cussions in the Capitol building and saw 
the Senate in session. The various panels 
consisted of staffers, representatives, lob- 
byists and press. 

The central theme for this year was 
Proposition 140 term limitations and the 
1990 reapportionment. 

Members of the reapportionment panel 
included Sen. Gary Hart, D-Santa Barbara, 
Sen. Bill Leanard, R-Upland, and Dr. Bruce 
Cain of UC-Berkeley who drew the 1980 
and 1990 redistricting lines for the Assem 
bly Democrats. 
The press panel proved interesting in that 
its four participating journalists immediately 
claimed that it is never influenced by the 
owners of the media nor the economic clout 
of advertisers. 

Press representatives came from the Los 
Angeles Times, Associated Press and United 
Press International, among others. 

One other panel consisted of legislative 
leaders including Rep. Jack O'Connell, D- 
Santa Barbara, who is speaker pro-tern, 
Sen. Barry Keene, D-Vallejo, Senate ma- 
jority leader, and Assemblyman John 
Vasconellos, D-San Jose, who is chair of 
the Ways and Means Committee. 

By a twist of fate, the CLU group was 
pulled into a great student demonstration 
Monday morning in the Capitol. Hundreds 
of students were shouting and blocking 
traffic in one of the hallways. 

After a while, police showed up to clear 
the scene. 

The result: 20 students were arrested and 
several people injured. Luckily, all CLU 
students escaped unharmed (and without 
being arrested.) 

But Sacramento had more to offer than 
politcal turbulence. The group grabbed the 
opportunity to see Sutter's Fort and the 
Governor's Mansion. 

Sutter's Fort has an important place in 
California's history. It was one of the first 
major settlements, and it paved the way for 
the great influx of gold miners. 

Today, it lies in the center of Sacramento, 
but when it was built it was surrounded by 
nothing but empty land stretching as far as 
the horizon in every direction. 

The Governor's Mansion served as the 

residence of the governor until 10 years (Elias Lofgren, who attended the trip, 

ago. Today, it is a museum displaying its contributed the majority of the information 

unique architecture and furniture to the in this article.) 


CLU students had a chance to see state 
government in action. At left, Elias 
Lofgren, Mary Anne Kellner and Lars 
Laursen meet with Bethany Knott of the 
Assembly Rules Committee. Above, Dr. 
Jon Steepee, Lofgren, Kellner, 
Assmblyman Jack O'Connell, Ann 
Mum ma Kristin Stout and Laursen cre- 
ate their own assembly in the capital. 

Support the Echo!! 

Advertising space available. 

Call Brenda, Ad Director 
at 493-3465 or 493-3806 

Despite rains, more than 
70 parents visit campus 

Do you remember your first day at Cal Lu? 

Were you frightened, excited, confused? 

Would you like to work with your fellow students? 

The Campus Activities Office 
is looking for students to work as 

Peer Advisors 

Responsibilities: Peer Advisors will assist with the fall orientation in late August. 

Each Peer Advisor will be assigned a peer group of 7-10 freshmen. Peer Advisers 

will assist new students in their adjust mem to Cal Lu and inform new students of 

important dates, events and occasions. Peer advisers will also plan an activity 

(example, TV taping) for their peer group. 

If you're interested, please stop by the Campus Activities 
Office for an application, or call Sally at 493-3195 for 

more information. 
Compensation: The knowledge that you have made a 

difference in a student's life at Cal Lu. 
Application Deadline: Wednesday, March 25, 1992 

by Ed Bennett 


In spite of all the rain more than 70 moms 
and dads showed up for Parent's Weekend 
Feb. 14-16. But members of the student 
government said they were slightly disap- 
pointed in the number of parents who 
showed up because they put a lot of effort 
into the planning of the event. 

Liz McClure, commissioner of the Asso- 
ciation of Women Students, said they started 
planning in October and "we expected more 
people, but the rain didn't help matters." 

The weekend started Friday night with 
the movie "Field of Dreams" shown in the 
Preus-Brandt Forum. Some parents stayed 

in local hotels, others stayed in the dormito- 
ries with students. 

Saturday morning started with CLU 
alumna and psychology professor Dr. June 
Kuehnel speaking about her experiences at 
Cal Lu and the importance of an education. 

At lunch, sub sandwiches were served in 
the Student Union Building followed by 
volleyball in the gym for everyone. 

Saturday night was topped off with a 
Mocktail party where non-alcoholic drinks 
were served, including imitation pina 
coladas and margaritas. 

Sunday started off with a worship service 
in the chapel and was lopped off by a 
performance by the Kingsman Quartet in 
the evening. 


is now accepting 

applications for 

departmental assistants. 

Volunteer Center opening termed success 

by Wendy Dessardo 
Student writer 

CLU's new University Volunteer Center 
celebrated a successful grand opening 
Monday, Feb. 24, with more than 70 volun- 
teers signing up to lend a hand to the com- 

UVC provides student volunteers to as- 
sist non-profit community service agencies 
while allowing students to become aware of 
issues that the community and to help people 
in need. 

Allison Pilmer, a UVC coordinator, said 
she was very pleased with the turnout and 

Melissa Hansen is a student worker at 
the Volunteer Center. 

United Students present look at Nordic life 

The United Students of the World an- 
nounces Nordic Night, the second in a se- 
ries of cultural nights this semester, will be 
at 7 p.m. Wednesday, March 4, in the Nelson 

Nordic Night will feature discussions by 
students from Denmark, Norway, Sweden 
and Finland on likenesses and peculiarities 

of their cultures. 

There will be a slide show, Nordic food, 
and a display of maps and books as visual 
examples of Nordic life. 

The presentation is produced by CLU 
students with the advise of faculty and 
community members. There is no charge 
for admission. 

Film, picnic luncheon highlight 
Foreign Language Week plans 

by: Dr. Robyn Loewenthal 

In order to emphasize the importance and 
pleasure of studying foreign languages and 
cultures, the Department of Foreign Lan- 
guages has planned several events to high- 
light National Foreign Language Week 
(March 1-7). 

On Wednesday, March 4, foreign lan- 
guage students will gather in Kingsman 
Park between 1 1:30- 1 for a picnic luchcheon 
featuring German, Hispanic, and French 
Cuisine and international music. Everyone 
is invited. 

Those not on a board meal plan may buy 
lunch for $5 or bring a brown lunch. Ev- 
eryone is encouraged to wear ethnic dress. 

On Wednesday evening, the department's 
free Foreign Film series will begin at a new 
time and place — 7 p.m. in Richter Hall. 

Don ' t miss this opportunity to see "Jounrey 
of Hope," 1991 winner of the Academy 
Award for BestForeign Film. This gripping 
Swiss drama recounts the struggles of 
Turkish illegal immigrants seeking a belter 
life in Switzerland. (Color, 110 mins. in 
Berman, Turkish, Kurdish, Italian, and 
French, with English subtitles.) 

The week's polyglot celebration will 
culminiate on Friday, March 6 at 4 p.m. 
when Alpha Mu Gamma, the foreign lan- 
guage honor society, holds its initiation. 
For information on joining Alpha Mu 
Gamma or the dinner, contact Dr. James 
Fonseca (Ext. 3378). 

See Dr. Margot Michels (Ext. 3377) re- 
garding Wednesday's picnic. For details 
on the film series, call Loewenthal (Ext. 



S 2.08 


llll MIJDEN1 AillMNl 
A\\0( IAM0N MAS Aim 
M 1 I ARU HOI 01 R'. i ■ ' 

1,1 I MUM I ROW 
I'M AlUMN) Ot I U I llH 
'MSM Y0UN(. X i;,H 

hopes the same response will continue. 

Students signed up to volunteer for sev- 
eral reasons: job experience, community 
assistance and insight into themselves are 
just a couple of reasons. 

"Volunteering won't only be educational, 
it will give me an idea as to what I would 
like to do with my psychology degree," said 
Calrina Wagner, a junior. 

The UVC, according to Pilmer, is de- 
signed to accommodate the students' needs. 
"We want to be able to find something for 
everyone," she said. 

The center, which is made up of a dozen 
students and faculty committee members 
including Sally Schillachi, director of Cam- 
pus Activities, is offering to the CLU com- 
munity volunteer programs in six areas: 
education-tutoring, youth-child care, 
homeless-hunger, counseling and senior 

The center is working with 13 agencies 
that include Habitat For Humanit, Zoe 

Christian Center and Interface. 

Dianne Browning, another UVC coordi- 
nator, says that the center is hoping to 
expand by adding more projects and agen- 
cies. This would allow the center to further 
accommodate students. "Students would 
be able to volunteer to direct and coordinate 
projects for agencies," she said. 

The purpose for the center is to not only 
provide volunteer assistance to the commu- 
nity, but it is also designed to help fulfill the 
needs of the students themselves. 

According to Schillachi, the center's fac- 
ulty adviser, and CLU's philosophy, the 
UVC is a way of continuing the university's 
mission of ". . .guiding students to lives of 
more effective service to the world, moti- 
vated and empowered by the love of Christ, 
truth and freedom." 

The UVC encourages anyone who feels 
the need to "give a little, get a lot" to stop by 
the center's office and sign up to volunteer 
on a regular basis or an occasional basis. 

Job Line 

Part Time Off Campus 

Law Researcher. Research code sections of Rico law in any law library. 
Temporary, $6-10/hr. 

Assistant to Exec. Producer. Follow up, scheduling, customer service. Bus/Mkt 
majors. 20 hrs./wk. 

Child Care Site Supervisor. ECE units necessary. 1-6:30 p.m., M-F. $7.25-7.75/ 

Office Assistant. General clerical. Computer skills preferred. 20 hrs/wk. $5-7/hr. 

Realtor Assistant Call clients for updates. 10 hrs./wk, at &8/hr DOE& bonuses. 
Recruiters on Campus 

Mar. 25 Deluxe Check Printers 
26 Harris Corp. 
31 Internal Revenue Service 
Professional Listings 

Operations Technology Trainee- Petoseed Co. Inc. Biology majors. 

Programmer/Analyst- - International Computers and Telecommunications 

Organist/Accompanist- Ml Carmel Lutheran Church Field Representative- State 
Senator Charles Calderon. FOR MORE INFO. CONTACT SHIRLEY 
McCONNELL @ ExL 3300. 

CAREER EXPO 1992: UP UP & AWAY! Juniors, seniors, and recent grads- 
mark your calendars and attend. Wednesday, March 1 1, 2:30- 4:30 p.m. in the 
Cooperative Education 

Intem position at Engineering Management Concepts. For majors in English, 
Business/Econ., Accounting. 

LA Advertising Club Summer INternship Program- more than 100 paid intern- 
ships this year! 

Dow Jones Newspaper Fund Minority Reporting Internships- for Fall 1992. 

Applications are available from Marlena Roberts X3301. 
Workshop Schedule 
Reb. 28 & Mar. 2 Resume Preparation 
Alumni Hall #119, 10-11 a.m. 

For further informaiton, stop by the Student Resources Center! Office hours are 
from 9 a.m.- noon & 1 p.m.- 5 p.m. 



Monday, March 2, 1992 6 

If you don't like what you hear on TV or radio, just turn it off 


Lance T. Young, 

Opinion editor 

"What you basically have is sex radio, 
much like X-rated movies." So says Ken 
Minyard, host of the "Ken and Barkley 
Show." "It's 'poopoo-caca' humor," says 
Rick Dees, the former top-rated morning 
deejay in Los Angeles. 

This is how people are describing some of 
the morning radio programming on stations 
such as KLOS-FM (95.5) that carries 'The 
Mark and Brian Show" and KLSX-FM 
(97. 1 ) on which "The Howard Stern Show" 

So what if they are lewd? So what if they 
talk about sex? If you don't like it, turn it 
off. If you don't think Howard Stem is 
funny, move the dial to another station. 
Obviously there are people who like him, 
since KLSX's ratings have jumped from 
21st to 14th place since he was acquired 
from New York (according to the Los 
Angeles Times 2/9/92). 

The humor found on morning radio shows 
might be crude and blunt but people are lis- 
tening. The Federal Communications 

Commission (FCC)defines indecent broad- 
casting as "language or material that in 
context depicts or describes, in terms pat- 
ently offensive as measured by contempo- 
rary community standards for the broadcast 
medium, sexual or excretory activities or 
organs." This is a fine example of society 
limiting our freedoms in the name of the 
"common good." Who decides the "con- 
temporary community standards for the 
broadcast medium?" If someone wants to 
say "f — k'' on the air, they should be able to. 
If someone wants to have a discussion 
describing homosexual necrophiliac ten- 
dencies, they should be able to. 

Our country's perplexing fear concerning 
sexual issues is based on pure ignorance 
and some deep, hidden phobia held over 
from the Victorian period. There are argu- 
ments that on the morning radio shows, 
sexually explicit material is talked about in 
a tasteless manner. As far as I'm concerned, 
if the deejays want to carry on a tasteless 
discourse concerning sexual material, they 
should have that freedom. If the listener is 
offended or finds the manner in which the 
deejays are conversing unsuitable or not to 
their liking, switch the station-or is that too 
much trouble for some whom technology 

has made lazy and apathetic? 

As Americans, we are bombarded by filth 
everyday. Wanting to limit someone else's 
freedom just because you don't like it or 
agree with the method in which it is carried 
out is juvenile and closed-minded. 

Minyard says, "You wonder what the 
effect might be if 12- or 13-year-old kids 
are listening to the stuff that goes on — the 
sexism and the exploitation of sex to the 
degree they have it; the blatant language. 
There is definitely a question and it's a 
problem." This battle cry of "Save our 
children!" disguised as a line of argument is 
the most common when it comes to shutting 
down our basic freedoms. If a child hears a 
"bad word" on the radio, he or she has 
probably already heard it on the schoolyard 
or at home while daddy swears at mommy 
for burning his dinner or because the Lakers 
lost their basketball game. 

What is a "bad word" anyway? There are 
no "bad words" — just words that society 
has deemed inappropriate. What makes 
"s — t" any worse than "poo poo-ca ca" (as 
Rick Dees states)? Society has told us that 
one is "bad" and that bad people say it and 
that the other is O.K. (You won't see the 
actual word s — t or f — k in this article 

either, because this paper is influenced by 
society and the words will be deemed un- 
suitable. The CLU administration frowns 
upon those words but they seem to under- 
stand their general meaning because they 
arc continually doing it to the students.) 

The bottom line is this: If we, as good 
citizens of the world, wish to protect our 
children from the evilsof the earth, we will 
need to shut down all freedoms and have 
them live in a plastic bubble. Everything 
can be viewed as bad or as having a detri- 
mental effect on a growing child if looked at 
by people who already know what they 
want to see. 

Leave our radios alone. Leave our free- 
doms alone and educate yourselves to not 
be driven into a frenzy of fear and weeping 
everytime someone does something that 
society has programmed you to is 
"unsuitable." We, as a country, can put a 
man on the moon, build missiles thatareca- 
pable of destroying gnats resting on pin- 
heads 100 miles away, yet we get nervous 
and ill-composed everytime someone men- 
lions sex or utters an "unsuitable" word. 

The ignorance of others is nearly as tiring 
as their hypocrisy and has worn me out, so 
this editorial is at a close. 

Rap musicians, a part of mainstream, rally against prejudice 


Rob Mangano, 

Opinion writer 

Many things have been said about rap 
music but mainstream appeal and commer- 
cial success were never among them . Time 
has changed all that. Withitsabilitytocom- 
pletely grab your attention and hold you 
without letting go, it is becoming a part of 
American society. 

Rap (or Rhythmical African Poetry as it is 
often referred to) has its humble origins in 
the late '70s. Grandmaster Flash and The 
Sugar Hill Gang are widely acknowledged 
as the originators of American rap music. 
While extremely popular in a core group, it 
remained unknown to the general listening 

Then came along Run-DMC, rap's first 
commercial success. A video duet with 
Aerosmith allowed public exposure, and 
the group's album "Raising Hell" sold 
enough records to keep the group stocked 
with laceless Adidas for years to come. 

The groups overwhelming success, how- 
ever, did little to establish rap music as a 

legitimate art form. The few rap artists who 
had established themselves were sprinkled 
throughout the R & B section of music 
stores. Few opportunities for media expo- 
sure existed, and even fewer opportunities 
to succeed as a black person practicing an 
uncommercial craft. 

That was until the group Public Enemy 
exploded onto the scene. With Chuckie D. 
at the group's helm spitting his own unique 
style of militant, political lyrics, the group 
began thestruggle of legitimizing this music 
form. His hard-knocks approach struck an 
immediate chord in the minds of African- 
Americans. In my opinion, if Malcolm X 
were alive today his name would be Chuckie 
D. Bringing to light discrepancies in our 
culture, Chuckie D. has never shied away 
from controversy. He says what needs to be 
said. His own personal ideals, philosophies 
and beliefs have been revealed through his 
music. It is said that he voices the frustra- 
tion of today's black youth. 

Incontrasi to that, his partner in crime 
rhyme is Flavor Flav. Chuckie D. may be 
King of Rap, but the Flav is certainly the 
Court Jester. He is the perfect contrast to 
Chuckie D.'s sometimes pessimistic out- 
look. Using his own unique vocabulary, 
and his knack for the creation of new word 

schemes, he adds "flavor" to Chuckie D.'s 

As the continual entrepreneur of the rap 
world, Flav has seta style all his own. From 
wearing clocks as pendants and accepting 
music awards in silk pajamas, to dredlocks 
and Batman sunglasses, the Flav has re- 
mained his own unique self. 

Since Public Enemy opened the flood- 
gates for rap music few aspects of society 
have gone untouched by this powerful force. 
NWA's bad boy. EZY-E has attended po- 
litical sessions with George Bush. Ice T's 
record "Original Gangster" spent consider- 
able time as the number one record played 
on the Harvard campus. Even the Pillsbury 
Doughboy has a rap song! No longer an 
activity to be associated only with blacks, it 
is up to everyone to understand. 

This increase in popularity has had sev- 
eral effects on the commercial level. Rap 
music is now defined as its own type of 
music. It seriously competes with main- 
stream pop music, and has its own sections 
in the coveted Grammy Awards. NWA's 
album, EFIL4ZAGGIN, was number one 
on the Billboard Chart. Tone Loc, Young 
MC and Hammer have each had phenome- 
nal success with their music. 

All this commercial success has allowed 

more and more artists toenter the field. The 
labeling of music as simply "rap" no longer 
applies. It has branched out, affording a 
style suitable for most anyone 's taste. From 
hip-hop to hard rap, styles and sounds are as 
unique as the individuals who record them. 

As teenager Peter Parker was told before 
he became the powerful SpiderMan: "Along 
with great power comes great responsibil- 
ity." This advice is taken to heart by artists 
and most of them stress positivity. At- 
tempts are made to give back to the commu- 
nity. Songs such as "Self Destruction" and 
"We're All In The Same Gang" stress edu- 
cation and anti-violence. 

Rap music is not simply a form of musi- 
cal entertainment, but a means of teaching 
proper attitudes to people. Many artists are 
following KRS-Onc's lead of being an 
educator, not simply an entertainer. Afri- 
can history and the pride of being black are 
some of the way rap music entertains the 

Song lyrics are being taken seriously, 
with an effort to send a message. Rap music 
is giving instructions for social etiquette for 
all people, regardless of race, in an attempt 
toformapeacefulgeneration. LikeChuckie 
D. says: "The plan is in the jam." 

letters to the editor 

Writer missed point of Magic's career Campus has right to know rape occurred 

Gibson Holub's opinion on Magic Johnson ("Magic turns NBA All-star game into a 
joke") missed the point entirely. 

Who could have asked for a better showcase of talent? The best basketball players in 
the world on the same court on the same day , and Magic was one of them . And he deserved 
to be there. Contrary to what some doubters may believe, Mr. Johnson look care of busi- 
ness that day, not because the others let him, but because he is simply magic. 

"Never had I seen such an overblown and ridiculous sports event as when I sat down 
to watch the NBA All-star game...," Holub remarked of a game that was to most sports 
fans a triumphant return of one of the greatest men to play the game. 

When Johnson was diagnosed with HIV at the start of the '91-92 season, most thought 
he would fade away and become only an NBA memory. Johnson played professional 
basketball for 12 years and returned to not only show he was still a great athlete.but could 
challenge the deadliest plague of our generation. 

The majority of the fans and players wanted Magic to be there. Tim Hardaway was 
willing to give up his first-ever starting position in an All-star game to the five-time NBA 
champion. Magic was the second-highest vote-getteron the ballotbehind Michael Jordan. 

Gibson asked why he wasn't voted in? Well, we almost voted for you Gibby; it was a 
toss-up between you and the NBA's all-time assist leader. By the way, how many assists 
do you have? 

"Never have I been involved in anything like this in all the games I've seen as a player 
and a coach," Don Nelson, coach of the West All-star team said. "It'll be the highlight of 
my 2,500 games, I'm sure." 

It seemed that everyone in the game had a good time, and the fans surely enjoyed it, 
including these two sport enthusiasts. 
Gibson's negative opinion on Magic Johnson pales in comparison to the former Laker's 
accomplishments, both on and off the court. The game was a tribute to the retired NBA 
star, not a sympathetic offering. 

The fans and players who have grown with Magic over his incredible career wouldn't 
have it any other way. 

Charlie Flora, Junior 
and Jay Ashkinos, Junior 

Are price increases all over 
campus really Christian-like? 

I am appalled. I am frustrated, angry and 

A female CLU student has been gang- 
raped on this campus — I don ' t know when — 
no one's telling. Her story is told only now. 
(Echo, Feb. 24 issue, pg. 5) 

I understand thatconfidentialiiy was likely 
a factor in this case. I also understand per- 
fecUy the desire to keep such an occurrence 
under wraps, to protect the identity and 
sanity of not only the victim, but her attack- 
ers as well — but the campus community 
had the right to know that something of this 
nature and magnitude had happened. 

Rape or date rape, on or off campus, is a 
scary thing. It's a sick thing. But yes, every- 
one has a tendency to say, "It won't happen 
to me." And why might CLU students in 
particular say mat? Because until now, they 
have believed they lived in the protective 
microcosm of the CLU campus, where, 
according to public knowledge, things like 
this have never occurred. 

The Echo is a vehicle of information to 

CLU students, as well as others. I know 
staff reporters and editors have attempted to 
be a party to information deemed important 
for the college campus, especially the stu- 
dents, to know.. .things they have the right 
to know. 

I am dissatisfied with how the university 
dealt with this situation. It frustrates and 
upsets me that, in response to direct ques- 
tioning, CLU administrators havei the past 
denied any such violent acts taking place. I 
am appalled that, if the attack occurred 
during my four years here, I was not made 
aware of it 

Every female college student should know 
the facts. If she feels her campus commu- 
nity is unsafe, she has the right to decide 
whether or not to leave it. The institution 
does not have the right to make that choice 
for her, based on the quality of campus 
safety, by keeping her in ignorance. 

Kristina Johnson 
Class of 1991 

Prior to Christmas vacation, the financial 
cost being a CLU student became justified 
to me. My fondness of CLU students, 
faculty, and the campus had encouraged me 
to become more involved. Due to my 
present job and various activities (most of 
which occur on campus), I can honesdy say 
that this school has treated me well in that 

But ever since my return from Christmas 
break, it seems to me that little by little, the 
school is trying to cinch from mc every 
penny that they can. I attempted to do my 
wash with the extra 75 cents that I had, 
when to my dismay, cost had escalated to a 
dollar! I used to think that 75 cents was a 
rip-off! Now I think that it's a bargain! 

And what about the candy machine? One 
very late night, after my roommate and I 
had scrounged up the 60 cents it would 
normally take to split a package of peanut 
M&M's, we were hungrily turned astray 
because CLU M&M's now cost 65 cents! I 

remember last year when they used to cost 
50 cents!!!! 

And recently another financial bombshell 
landed upon the heads of all CLU students 
— a SI ,250 tuition increase for the coming 
academic year! Though an academic schol- 
arship did favor my decision to attend CLU, 
no longer will it make much of a dent in the 
bitter tuition costs. And do you think they '11 
increase my scholarship relative to the tui- 
tion— I THINK NOT! 

AH I can say is mat if these increases 
continue, CLU will soon turn into a snobby 
school only for the elite — void of any social 
or cultural diversity. As far as I've been 
informed, one of CLU's main aims is to 
provide an educating and Christian atmos- 
phere for its students. Now, is all this 
money-grubbing very CHRISTIAN- 

Nicole Mueller 

Pieces of the infinity 

*%iU ts a bmgton> 


the ASCLU Echo 

a First Class Associated Collegiate Press Newspaper 

California Lutheran University 
60 West Olsen Road, Thousand Oaks, CA 91360-2787 

Editor-in-chief: James Carraway Staff Cartoonist: Rupert Sapwell 

Managing editor: Gary Kramer Layout editor: Jeri Hodgson 

News editor EricRuiiin Copyeditors: Lon RadcHff, Jeni Reid, 
Campus Life editor: Jennifer Frost Jenn Sharp 

Opinion editor: Lance Young Advertising director: Brenda Frafjord 

Sports editor: Charlie Flora Distribution manager: MicahReitan 

Photography Editors: Jason Sarrafian, Adviser. Loran Lewis 

Laura Riegncr-Cowlc Asst. Adviser. Kristina Johnson 
^_ Publications Commissioner Cynthia Fjeldseth 

The staff of the ASCLU Echo welcomes comments on its opinions as weU as the 
newspaper itself. However, the sta ff acknowledges that opinions presented do 
hot necessarily represent the viewsof the ASCLU or thatof California Lutheran 
Uni versity. All inquires aboot this newspaper should be addressed to the Editor- 


Monday, March 2, 1992 8 

"Number one" 
album hit single 
stinks Ws anything 

by Micah Re'dan 
Echo staff Writer 

Nirvana once had America's No. 1 
album. It must have been number one 
for the increase of Advil sales! 

The trio's debut album entitled 
"Nevermind" contains the first, and 
what should be last, hit, "Smells Like 
Teen Spirit* I never knew teen spirit 
stunk that bad. But, regardless of how it 
smells, it saved the band from reaching 
nirvana, "the state of perfect blessed- 
ness achieved by the extinction of indi- 
vidual existence." 

Lead screamer Kurt "I can only play 
fourguitarcbords" Cobain is giving the 
guy in Ciriderella a run for his money. 
Cobain doesn't -even scream cooll 

I've heard some strange stuff and 
seen some really weird people, but this 
band shattered '.my Top 10 list. 

Musically this band struggles for cre- 
ativity, a fifth chord lo any song and 
test, but certainly not ieastv talent! 
: And fyrie«ipeselyric3could be good, 
if you stretch the concept a bit, but tor 
-tb^ ' s^e/^ ; coittwSr^atlbii i'rbbwV'vwttiWi; 
we know? fine idiot screams diem as if 
the recordfeg studio didn't provide a 
mic, Notonly does Cobain scream the 
lyrics, but you can't understand them 
whatsoever. Maybe youshouldconsider 
yourself lucky. 

like dog doo i <fc» -with cheap perfume 
on it. Sttre^trteperfum^^ 
smell, but sooner or later the smell of 
the perfume will wear off and you will 
be left with the smell of dog doo-doo. 

Do you understand? If no t| let me put 
it to you th&way: Nirvana is a modern* 
day combiriarwhbi lasted Sister and 
Quiet Riot (remember them?). Like 
these grour^Nirvana will ride high on 
one hit, then they'll be gonel <food- 
bye. Adios. See ya. They will reach 

Reason to buy- Welt. um...y*Hi: 
see...okay. ..welL It's Uke...ub. How can 
iput it? "Oh well; Never mind.' 1 

Reason to cry: I'm writing ao album 
review, notahoveU 

The final words: When you wish u 
a star, it makes no difference who you 
are (or how untalented). When you 
wish upon a star, your dreams come 
true, whether you're wishing for a hit 
single or for Nirvana to reach nirvana, 

Only in the American musk; business 
could this happen. These guys aren't 
for real! Dog doo-doo is stronger than 
cheap perfume! 


SNL's 'Wayne's World' hurls onto big screen 

by Mike Gretchokoff 
Echo staff writer 

Mike Myers had three dreams when he 
was a kid growing up in Toronto, Canada. 
He wanted to be on New York's "Saturday 
Night Live," write and act in movies and 
play hockey with Wayne Gretzky. 

Although Myers will most likely never 
play hockey for the L.A. Kings as right 
wing and teammate of Gretzky, his other 
two dreams have come true. 

"Wayne's World! Wayne's World! Party 
time! Excellent!" 

After joing the cast of SNL in 1989, 
Myers has rapidly become one of its most 
recognized comedians. He has also brought 
oneof SNL's most popular skits, "Wayne's 
World," to the Hollywood screens of 
Paramount Pictures. 
Billboards proclaim, "You'll laugh, you'll 
cry, you'll hurl!" 

Myers plays Wayne Campbell, a heavy 
metal loser who broadcasts his show 
"Wayne's World" over public access cable 
from his parents' basement in Aurora, III. 
His sidekick is Garth Algar, played by 
SNL's Dana Carvey. 

The movie casts Rob Lowe as a sleazy 
yet smooth-talking TV executive, Benjamin 
Oliver, who Dies to get Wayne and Garth to 
sell out to the world of TV syndication 
while seducing Wayne's girlfriend, singer 
Tia Carrere. 

Although the movie takes place in the 
Midwest, it was filmed in Los Angeles and 
produced by SNL's executive producer 
Lome Michaels. 

Cowriters Bonnie and Terry Turner come 
from SNL as well. "Wayne's World" scenes 
for the movie involved the same continu- 
ous rewrites they do for TV, a procedure 
unlike die normal movie script approach. 

Due to the then upcoming premiere of 

"Wayne's World" on SNL, the filming of 
the movie had to be wrapped up very quickly 
in a 40-day shoot It was also a low-budget 
film by today's Hollywood standards, 
costing $12 million. 

Myers, 28, first developed the character 
of Wayne when he was a kid. He would don 
"Wayne's" identity at parties to make girls 
laugh. He minks he was somewhat like 
Wayne as a teenager. 

Myers has been playing a version of 
SNL's Wayne Campbell on TV since the 
early '80s. The character's first televised 

appearance was on a Toronto friend's late- 
night program called "City Limits." 

When Myers brought the skit to SNL in 
1989, he asked Carvey, 36, to play his 

Carvey based Garth on the personality of 
his brother, Brad, a shy technical wizard 
with a tiny voice and smile. Brad inspired 
Carvey 's stand-up comedy routine back in 
1982 as well. Carvey fused the idea of a 
heavy metal burnout with a technical nerd 
to complete his role as Garth. 

"Wayne's World" is rated PG-13. 







Monday, March 23 
after spring break 

< ••«.'.- >•' * • 

coming up ... . 

The United Students of the World 



Wednesday, March 4th 
7:00 p.m. 
Nelson Room 

Come and learn how 
Norway, Sweden, Denmark, and Finland 
differ from one another. 
They're not all the same! 


A day in the life of children's theater : 

It's work to entertain kids 

34th annual Grammy winners 

CLU's Spring production ofPinocchio d will show in the Preus-Brandt Forum 
March 7-8. For information call ext. 3415. Photo by Laura Riegner-Cowle. 

by Gary Kramer 
Managing editor 

The idea of children's theaier not being 
real theater has surely past through the 
minds of many people at one lime or another, 
but just because a production's main au- 
dience my have to reach up for the doorknob 
there is no reason to think any less of it. Of 
the hundreds who sat to watched the 
,, children , splays"likethatofCLU'sSpring 
'91 production of Cinderella or last Fall's 
Beeple, probably only a handful are aware 
of the work it took to put it all together. 

Children's theater doesn't start when 
the curtains open or when rehearsals start 

or even at auditions, no it goes back to the 
story. Yes, even children's theater starts 
with a story that may have come from the 
other side of the world in the form of a fairy 
tale, folk tale or just about anything. From 
this, with the aid of artistic talent, the 
playwright molds it into the play. This, of 
course, is no different than any other type 
of performing arts with the exception of the 

Kids are among the hardest critics. They 
will give their opinion when they want and 
where they want hold back no punches. 
You can't kid a kid, but you can entertain 

Record, Album, Song of the year: "Unfor- 
gettable," Natalie Cole/Irving Gordon 
New artist: Marc Cohn 


Pop vocal performance, female: "Some- 
thing to Talk About," Bonnie Raitt 
Pop vocal performance, male: "When a 
Man Loves a Woman," Michael Bolton 
Pop perfomance by a duo or group with 
vocal: "Losing My Religion," R.E.M. 
Traditional pop performance: "Unforget- 
table," Natalie Cole (with Nat King Cole) 
Pop instrumental performance: "Robin 
Hood: Princeof Thieves," Michael Kamen, 
conductor, Greater Los Angeles Orchestra 

Rock vocal performance, solo: "Luck of 
the Draw" (album), Bonnie Raitt 
Rock performance by a duo or group with 
vocal: "Good Man, Good Woman (track 
from "Luck of the Draw"), Bonnie Raitt 
and Delbert McClinton 
Hard rock performance with vocal: "For 
Unlawful Carnal Knowledge" (album), Van 

Metal performance with vocal: "Metallica" 
(album), Metallica 

Rock instrumental performance: "Cliffs of 
Dover," Eric Johnson 
Rock song: "Soul Cages," Sung 

Alternative music album: "Out of Time," 

R&B vocal performance, female: (lie) 
"Burnin" (album), Patli LaBelle; "How 
Can I Ease the Pain," Lisa Fischer 
R&B vocal performance, male: "Power of 
Love" (album), Luther Vandross 
R&B performance by a duo or group with 
vocal: "Cooleyhighharmony" (album), 
Boyz II Men 

R&B song: "Power of Love/Love Power," 
Luther Vandross, Marcus Miller, Teddy 

Rap solo performance: "Mama Said Knock 
You Out," LL Cool J 
Rap performance by a duo or group: 
"Summertine," DJ. Jazzy Jeff & the Fresh 

Music video — short form: "Losing My 
Religion," R.E.M., Tarsem, video director, 
Dave Ramser, video line producer 
Music video — long form: "Madonna: 
Blond Ambition World Tour Live," Ma- 
donna, David Mallet/Mark (Aldo) Miceli, 
video directors, Tony Eaton, video line 

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Sigourney Weaver gives an outstanding performance!' 




In the 



March 4 
8:00 p.m. 

**** "HIGHEST RATING. A tmaihingly beautiful, 

mysterious and wonderful adventure. Sigourney Weaver has 

the richest role of her career? ' 



exotic locales, romance, danger and tragedy. It's incredibly 
touching and utterly persuasive!' 

. ios ANCtus hud 


Heartbreaking and frank- prepare to be swept into a world 
seldom seen. Irt a triumph for Sigourney Weaver? 

- 0aa~ Im. UM TOOAT 


in the mist 

The Adventure of Dian Fossey 

nMBi..»i\MiwimK>-.. .awn*.- .- ■■ ■■uvmobou 
«aivnii«B-caiiv>M»«r>.. §u\B*>.|iutnuii 

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r.-;iL*uiw»ikS.wifiQaB-|DvrfTO -•:i;tn\(»i\ ^.:kuoi>ukui- :t\MRoaWrMU\.-wwwm 

- itrm — ■ ■■■-» 

March 8 
2:30 p.m. 



^ ^ 3f. 3J* 3JS 3JC 3JC 3JC 5yJ 3{C SjC 3|C 5|C 5JC 5JC 5JC 5JC 3JC 3f» 3|C 3JC SjC 5jC SJC 5JC 5JC 5JC 5JC 5JC5JC 3jC 5JC 5JC 5JC 

Cal Lutheran Department of Drama 





- Arnold Wiggins 


- A. Playgoer, Entertainment Tomorrow 



1 M 


8 *% 

ff * 8te 







Written by Tom Griffin • Directed by Loren Geeting 


March 5,6,7 at 8:00 pm 

March 8 at 2:00 pm 

The March 4 dress rehearsal open »o the students. I 


Monday, March 2, 1992 10 

Kingsmen basketball wins SCIAC title in first year 

by Rick Wilson 
Assistant sports editor 

The Kingsmen basketball team clinched 
the SCIAC title this week by defeating 
Redlands on Monday (1 19-1 13 in OT) and 
Caltech on Thursday (100-46). 

CLU, which finished the season 15-11 
overall and 1 1-3 in SCIAC, will meet UC 
San Diego in the second round of the Divi- 
sion III playoffs March 7 in San Diego. 

This week was the finale for the Kingsmen 
as they traveled to Redlands (a road trip to 
the Bulldog gymnasium which holds close 
to 1 ,500 screaming fans) and Caltech, who 
helped CLU back into first place when the 
Kingsmen defeated them earlier in the 

The Redlands game was for the title and 
the Kingsmen were not intimidated as they 
closed a five-point half lime deficitof 52-47 
to a final regulation score of 98-98 which 
sent the SCIAC championship game into 

Just two seconds into the overtime, lead- 
ing scorer Jeff deLaveaga fouled out. 

Simon O'Donnell seemed determined to 
be the leader as he single-handedly did 
away with Bulldogs, scoring 12 of his 26 
points to propel his team to a six-point 

Now all that stood between CLU basket- 
ball and a first-ever SCIAC championship 
were the Beavers of Cal Tech. 

This game was basically a no contest for 
the Kingsmen as they defeated the Beavers 

The game did salute all the seniors in their 
last regular season home game and follow- 
ing the win all the players helped to cut 
down the nets. 

Freshman Dewayne Chat man takes an 
outside shot in a 100-46 win over Caltech 
on Tuesday that clinched the SCIAC title 
for CLU. The Kingsmen will play against 
UC San Diego this weekend in San Diego. 
Photo by Laura Riegner-Cowle. 

After beginning the season sluggish, los- 
ing its first four games: 76-80 to St. John's 
(MN), 62-79 to University of La Verne, 
103-108 at home versus Azusa Pacific 
University and 57-70 to Westmont College, 
Cal Lutheran remained focused and got 
right back on track in the UC Santa Cruz 
tournament as they won the tournament by 
defeating Bethany College 75-65 and UC 
Santa Cruz (Dec. 6-7) 78-59. 

In the tournament, senior center 
O'Donnell was named MVP while de- 
Laveaga earned all-tournament honors also. 

The Kingsmen followed the tournament 
with three straight defeats to Azusa Pacific 
76-81 , UC San Diego (in a heartbreaker at 
the buzzer) 65-67 and to Pacific University 
of Oregon 87-79. 

CLU then defeated Keilor Saints-Austra- 
lia, 88-45, in an exibition game. The 
Kingsmen countered with a 90-77 win over 
Bethany College before dropping a home 
game to the Tritons of UC San Diego 83-71 
on Jan. 8. 

CLU came back to post a 91 -47 defeat of 
the La Sierra University Eagles. 

The Kingsmen, on Jan. 15, stood at 4-8 
entering SCIAC play. 

CLU, in its first ever SCIAC game, de- 
feated Pomona-Pitzer at home 75-56. The 
Kingsmen then traveled to play Occidental 
College and won 78-75 on a last second 

shot by deLaveaga. 

Then the Poets of Whittier College trav- 
eled up to Thousand Oaks to play, Jan. 22, 
and were tossed around in a 78-54 win. 

CLU had won seven of its last eight and 
four straight before losing a nail-biter in the 
final seconds at home to the Claremont- 
Mudd-Scripps Stags 75-74 10 days later. 

After the defeat, CLU was in second place 
at 3-1 in SCIAC behind the University of 
La Verne which was undefeated at 4-0. 

However, the Kingsmen played the Leop- 
ards next and they fared well, defeating the 
nationally ranked La Verne 91-75. 
O'Donnell led the charge tossing in 30 
points and grabbing 1 1 rebounds. 

The Kingsmen, although tied in first at 
this point, still had a lough road ahead as the 
University of Redlands, which led the na- 
tion in scoring, came to the CLU gymna- 
sium. The Kingsmen were led by deLaveaga 
who scored 4 1 points in the 96-94 win over 
the Bulldogs. 

The win, on Feb. 1, put the Kingsmen at 
the .500 mark for the first time all season at 

This win also put the Kingsmen in sole 
possesion of first place in SCIAC with a 
record 5-1. 

CLU ended the first round of SCIAC play 
at Cal Tech in what was suppposed to be a 
Continued on page 12 


CLU baseball now 12-0 

The Kingsmen baseball team remained 
perfect after winning all four games and ex- 
tending its winning streak to 12 this week. 
CLU, which is 6-0 in SCIAC, beat 
Westmont (8-2) on Tuesday, Claremont (9- 
2) on Friday, and took two against Clare- 
mont (20-3, 1 1-2) in a doubleheader Satur- 

Darrell McMillin hit a homerun in three 
of the four games to give him nine on the 

Tim Wimbish improved to 1-0 by pitch- 
ing 5 1/3 innings against Westmont. Pat 
Norville, who won the Claremont game on 
Friday, goes to 4-0, Steve Dempsey upshis 
record to 4-0, while Michael Winslow im- 
proved to 3-0. 

The Kingsmen host Westmont this Tues- 
day, travel to Caltech on Friday, and host 
Caltech for a doubleheader on Saturday. 

Editor's note: Last week's baseball statis- 
tics were for the top eight in balling average 
and not a list of the starting players. 

Darrell McMillin shows off his base- 
running skills. He had three homeruns 
this week. Photo by Laura Riegner-Cowle. 

A n- Co liege gathering 

of southern California 




Sunday, March 8 

at Occidental 

2:00-5:30 p.m. 

Call: 493-3806 Coll: 493-3806 

Fellowship Of Christian Athletes 


h 493-T6B0 
800^3 -3680 

49 3 V - P $6m 9 q#3 ^8 6 

■ ■ 

Regal hoopsters make best of bad year 

by Charlie Flora 
Sports editor 

How do the most talented athletes on an 
otherwise below-average basketball team 
stay focused and motivated through a 24- 
game season? 

Just ask Evelyn Albert and Cathy Clayton 
of the Regal basketball team that finished 
its season this week with a record of 1-23 
overall, 1-11 in SCI AC. 

Albert, a junior, averaged 1 5.4 points per 
game and eight rebounds while Clayton, a 
sophomore, racked in 1 1.5 points per game. 

Although the CLU women's basketball 
team had a miserable season in its first year 
in SCIAC, these two players were relent- 
less in their effort. 

'They are two of the most motivated 
players on the team," teammate Christine 
Ericson said. "They are always pushing us 
to do our best." 

Co-captains Albert and Clayton stood head 
and shoulders above many individuals in 
SCIAC. Albert ended as the fifth leading 
scorer in the conference and was fifth in the 

league in rebounding. 

Clayton attained the No. 9 spot in SCIAC 

These two players have been committed 
to the women's basketball program all 
season, keeping focused during the 50 point 
losses while shaving points off the losses 
late in the season. 

"It was hard to stay focused," Clayton 
said. "But we don't want to look like fools 
out there and that is what it basically came 
down to." 

The Regals began the season with a 15- 
game losing streak, six of which were lost 
by 46 or more points. 
To make matters worse, the team lost four 
players mid-way through the season, leav- 
ing only eight active players left. 

"The season got worse and worse for us," 
the 5- 10 forward said. "We played better at 
home but it was hard on the road." 

In the last five games of the season, the 
Regals did not lose by more than 14 points 
except for the 85-62 loss against UC-San 
Diego on Feb. 22. 

But the Regals showed improvement in 



Use a Designated Driuer! 

Not convinced? 

Coroners report - Monday 

March 9, 8 p.m. 

In the Forum 
Free drinks and food in the S.U.B 

at 1 p.m. 

Caution: graphic footage of actual accidents 
Sponsored by First Resort 

Cathy Clayton and Evelyn Albert 

this UCSD loss, loo. The team lost by 77 
points to the Tritons earlier in the year and 
losing by 33 points is a victory of sorts for 
the Regal team. 

In a season full of losses, Clayton and 
Albert did ail they could to bring the Regals 
back up to respeciablitity. 

Gennette finds 
new role with 
tennis team 

by Jay Ashkinos 
Staff writer 

Last year the CLU men's tennis team 
dominated the court taking a No. 9 ranking 
nationwide in the NAIA. They wiped up 
the Golden State Athletic Conference en 
route to a first-place finish. 

Mike Gennette wielded a racquet for four 
years at Cal Lu, helping it to be among the 
lop 10 every year. 

He was ranked No. 20 in singles and No. 
16 in doubles along with partner Tomislav 
Zclenovic in the NAIA division his senior 

Now, after graduating in 1991, Gennette 
has stayed with the program as an assistant 
to head coach Herb Rapp. 

"We are in a rebuilding year," explains 
Gennette. "We have some good athletes on 
the team but we need to gain some experi- 

Five of the top six players left after last 
season, making the team's first season in 
SCIAC competition a tough climb. 
"We really get along as a unit and the guys 
are eager to learn," says the former CLU 
star. "We enjoy the time that we spend 

The Kingsmen fell in their first SCIAC 
match 0-9 to Pomona-Pitzer and 3-6 to 
Azusa Pacific. 

The next home match for the team isWed- 
nesday at 2 p.m. as the Kingsmen challenge 
La Verne. 

Rupe fulfills 
dream of being 
softball coach 

by Gretchen Gies 
Staff writer 

"Becoming a coach is a life-long dream 
of many athletes," says CLU softball 
coach Teri Rupe. "I had the opportunity 
and look advantage of it." 

This is Rupe's third year coaching at 
Cal Lutheran. She began as an assistant 
under Tony Vendiito during his first and 
only year with the Regals. She was of- 
fered the position in 1991. 

Luckily for the Regals, Rupe is not one 
of those coaches who came into a new 
program blind. She played three years as 
catcher for the Regals with an extensive 
background in competitive softball. 

Past experiences as a player and assis- 
tant coach have contributed to Rupe's 
coaching philosophy. She emphasizes 
to "stay focused." This simple advice 
follows one from the practice field to 
game days. 

"How you practice is how you play," 
Rupe says. "Intense practices can only 
improve the game." 

Reinforcing Rupe's emphasis and strat- 
egy is reluming assistant coach Kecia 
Gorman. Gorman was a catcher at Cal 
Poly San Luis Obispo and earned many 
honors but, highlighting her career was 
earning NCAA Ail-American status her 
junior year. 

Both women see the game from the 
same perspective because of their simi- 
lar background and experience. Rupe 
agrees, "We have a similar philosophy 
about the game." 

"We get along real well." Gorman adds. 
"Our personalities are different, but our 
focus is the same."' 

Gorman does admit it is difficult at this 
time because both basketball and soft- 
ba 1 1 overlap. However, the two may prove 
to be a powerful "battery" themselves. 
Complementing the Rupe-Gorman 
Badillo played second base for Azusa 
Pacific and graduated last year. 

"Julie was the best second baseman in 
that league," Rupe says. 

She will focus her attention on the 
middle inficlders where her specialty 
obviously is. Badillo will prove to be a 
valuable asset to the coaching staff. 

The Regals have an abundance of ex- 
perience at their disposal. The key to 
their success is to "stay focused." 

The Regals improved to 5-1 overall 
and 4-0 in SCIAC by winning two dou- 
bleheaders this week: Claremont (3-2,4- 
1) on Friday and Whittier (6-2, 2-0) on 

Sports Digest 

Men's Basketball 

Feb. 24 CLU 119, Redlands 1 13 (OT) 
Feb. 27 CLU 100. Cal Tech 46 
This week: 
Division III playoffs TBA 

JV Basketball 
Feb. 24 Redlands 87, CLU 75 
Feb. 27 CLU 80. Caltech 46 

Women *• Basketball 
2-25 Occidental 79. CLU 55 
2-28 LaVeme 48, CLU 39 

2-25 CLU 8. Westmont 2 
2-28 CLU 9, Claremont 2 
2-29 CLU 20.1 1 Claremont 3. 2 
This week: 

Tuesday 2:30 p.m.. Westmont, home 
Friday 2:30 p.m.. Cal Tech, away 
Saturdayl 1 a.m., Cal Tech (DH). home 

2-29 CLU 3. 4 Claremont 2. 1 
3-1 CLU 6. 2 Whittier 2.0 
This week: 

Friday 2 p.m., Occidental, away. 
Saturday 2 p.m. LaVeme, away. 

Mens Tennis 
2-25 Pomona-Pitzer 9, CLU 0. 
2-27 Azusa Pacific 6, CLU 3 
This week: 

Tuesday 2:30 p.m., UC Riverside, away 
Wednesday 2 p.m., LaVeme. home. 
Saturday 9:30 a.m.. Cal Tech. away. 

Women's Tennis 
2-25 Westmont 9. CLU 
This week: 

Wednesday 2 p.m.. LaVeme. away. 
Saturday 9:30 a.m.. Cal Tech. home. 

2-26 Pomona Pitzer 404. CLU 426 
2-27 Claremont 377, CLU 387 
This week: 

Tuesday 12:30 p.m., LaVeme, Sunset Hills. 
Friday and Saturday TBA.Southem 
California Intercollegiate Golf Championship, 

Track and Field 
This week: 

(Men and Women) Saturday 1 1 a.m., Occi- 
dental, away. 

Club sports 

Men's Volleyball 
2-26 CLU beat Claremont in three games 
2-28 College- Canyons, cancelled 
This week: 

Monday 7:30 p.m.. Pacific Christian College, 

Wednesday 7:30 p.m.. Westmont. home. 
Friday 7:30 p.m., Southern California 
College, home 

Ice Hockey 
2-26 Orange Coast College 7. Thunder 4 
2-29 Thunder 4. St Mary's 1 

Intramural 5-5 basketball standings 

Court 1 w L 

All Stars 4 q 

The Plague 3 1 

Vertable Disaster 2 2 

Devastators 2 2 

Studs 2 2 

Cutter Boxes 4 

Kingsmen basketball wins title; playoff bound 

Court 2 

Wayne's World 
And Justice For All 
Team Chia 
Flower Power 




March 2. Court 1 : Devastators v The 
Plague. 8:30p; Cutter Boxes v STUDS. 
9:20p; All Stars v Vertable Disaster. 10:10p; 
Court 2: KTIRO v TOM.. 8:30p; Flower 

Continued from page 10 
painless contest for the Kingsmen. But the 
game turned out 10 be a nightmare as 
O'Donnell, following a layup, came down 
hard and injured his lower knee area. 

The Kingsmen did pull out the win easily 
79-46, butO'Donnell would now be out for 
close to two weeks. 

In the first game without O'Donnell, the 

Kingsmen played together quite well and 
defeated the Sagehens of Pomona-Pitzer 

Occidental, the second-to-last place 
SCI AC team (on Feb. 12), defeated CLU, 
97-87. The loss ended a four-game winning 
streak for the Kingsmen and was just the 
third loss in CLU's last 12 games. 
With the loss, CLU fell out of first place 

and into a second place lie with Claremont 
at 7-3 in the SCIAC, one game behind 
Redlands (8-2). 

With the help of Occidental's defeat of 
Redlands and the return of O'Donnell, the 
Kingsmen (9-3 at this point, Feb. 15) re- 
gained first place after defeating Claremont 
76-66 and the University of La Verne 83- 

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The Associated Students of California Lutheran University 

Tuesday, March 10, noon 
Women's Resource Center 
Brown Bag-"LiiUe Red Riding Hood' 
Michaela Reaves(Hislory Dept.) will 
examine this fairy tale searching for 
its cultural and anthropological roots. 
Wednesday, March 11, 10 a.m. 
Samuelson Chapel 
University Chapel, Bishop Roger 
Anderson, So Cal (West) Synod 
Tuesday, March 24, noon 
Women's Resource Center 
Brown Bag-"Who's Choice?" 
Dr. Marge Wold, a member of the 
Nat'l ELCA Task Force on Abortion, 
will conduct a discussion on issues 
raised in the film by the Religious 
Coalition for the Right to Abortion. 
Wednesday, March 25, 10 a.m. 
Samuelson Chapel 

University Chapel, The Rev. Al Starr, 
Ascension Lutheran - LA 
Saturday, March 28 
CLU Campus 
Conejo Rabbit Run 
Sponsored by CLU's Community 
Leaders Club the run will include a 
5K, 10K, one mile run for children 
and one mile handicap division. For 
information and registration contact 
University Relations, Ext. 3151. 
Wednesday, April 1, 10 a.m. 
Samuelson Chapel 
University Chapel, CLU Preschool 
and Kindergarten 
Wednesday, April 1, noon 
Women's Resource Center 
Brown Bag-"Marriage: Hers & His" 
Dr. Julie Kuehnel(Psychology Dept.) 
will lead discussion on gender 
differences in expectations for and 
satisfauon within marriage. Why? 

Items lor the Digest must be submitted 
10 the Echo office in ilk- SUB by the 
Tuesday before publication. 

Prize recipients 

tell what it takes 

to win Pulitzer. 

Campus Life 5 - 7 

Non-profit Org. 
U.S. Postage 


Permit No. 68 

Thousand Oaks, CA 

Monday, March 9, 1991 Thousand Oaks, CA 91360 Vol. 32, No. 19 

Kingsmen beat UCSD 

Men's basketball surprises UC San Diego with a 88-70 playoff win 

by Charlie Flora 
Sports editor 

Ever since Cal Lutheran switched to the 
NCAA Division III, the UC San Diego 
Tritons have irritated, flustered, and flat- 
out dominated CLU. 

UCSD deflated CLU's soccer hopes by 
beating the men's team in first-round play- 
off action and the women's team in the 
second round. The Tritons notched two 
women's basketball blow-outs and beat the 
men's basketball team twice in the regular 

In the span of one season, UCSD has 
seemingly owned every possible matchup 
with CLU. 

But in an emotional NCAA Division III 
second-round men's basketball playoff 
game, the CLU Kingsmen stayed focused, 
played top-notch defense, and were the 
ones doing all the irritating in a 88-70 
victory over UCSD Saturday night in 
La Jolla. 

The victory moves the Kingsmen into the 
sectional playoff round against Otlerbein 
(Ohio), which is 26-3 after defeating Woos- 
ter (Ohio) 80-77 in round two. The game 
will be played at Gustavus Adolphus Col- 
lege in Minnesota this weekend. 

This game was a reversal of roles for these 
two teams as CLU did to UCSD what UCSD 
has been doing to CLU all year long. 

Jeff deLaveaga, who has put his profes- 
sional basketball career on the backburner 
for the sake of playoffs, picked away at 
UCSD all night with a game-high 32 points. 

Simon O'Donnell had 18 points and 12 
rebounds. Twelve of his points came in the 
second half as O'Donnell ignited a crucial 
13-5 run that gave CLU its first comfortable 
lead — eight points — with eight minutes 

Jeff deLaveaga slaps five with Simon O'Donnell during a 88-70 victory over UCSD. 
DeLaveaga had 32 points and O'Donnell scored 18. Photo by Lillian Nordgaard. 

But the real story was the confidence and 
composure the Kingsmen displayed, which 
was illustrated best by junior forward Kelly 
Crosby and O'Donnell. 
CLU was ahead 63-55 when Crosby, going 
for a loose ball, made contact with UCSD's 
John Spence with 4:10 remaining in the 

The official called Crosby for the foul, 
Crosby argued and a technical foul was 

With the Kingsmen lead at eight points, 
the Tritons now had an opportunity to cut 
the deficit with four free throws and a 

"When we got into the huddle after the 
technical, I didn't even mention it to the 
team," CLU head coach Mike Dunlap said. 
"(The technical) is indicative of a young 
team like ours. It was a lack of poise and I 
didn't want to make a big deal out of it" 
Continued on page 14 

Art students don't 

take the easy 

way out. 

Opinion 8, 9 

Spring Break 

awaits annual 

student swarm. 

Entertainment 10 - 12 

Baseball transfers 

lead Kingsmen 

bat attack. 

Sports 13 - 15 


Monday, March 9, 1992 2 

Forum stresses involvement for success 

by James W. Carraway 

Are you an achiever or a sustainer? 

Dr. Adele Scheele, the keynote speaker 
of the 22nd annual Mathews Business 
Management Forum, asked this question 
as she addressed the issue of "Career Dy- 
namics in a Changing World." 

The Mathews Business Management 
Forum took place on Thursday, March 5, in 
CLU's gym/auditorium to a sold out crowd 
of over 300 students, faculty and business 

'The topic is especially timely since the 
average person makes five career changes 
in his/her lifetime," stated Marge Cragle of 
the Amgen Corporation(Newbury Park) 

Congresswoman speaks 
at Creative Options Day 

and chair of this year's forum. pate in debate." commented Scheele. Any 

"Which will you be a achiever or a activity, according to Scheele, is a good 

sustainer?" asked Scheele as she began her way of learning who a person is. Activities 

a speech, during which she outlined the are the things people like to do and that one 

main differences between the two. should take into account that when decid- 

An achiever, according to Scheele, is a ing on a career, 

person who does their work well and is Scheele also commented on the benefits 

very involved. These people experiment of having a mentor. Mentors let a person 

with their careers in order for them to grow, discover what their hidden talents and they 

A sustainer is, also, person who does let people network and establish contacts 

their work well, however these people wait in the business world. She also empha- 

by James Carraway 

Congresswoman Barbara Boxer (6th Dis- 
trict, Calif.) presented the keynote address 
at the 13th annual Creative Options Day, 

which was 

mental positions like the Congress, where 
there is a greater need in the Senate than in 
the House. 

Boxer is one of 29 women among the 435 
representatives in the House of Represen- 

"Women generally don't think of them- 
selves as powerful. We often spend our 
time giving a sense of power to others." 
commented Boxer during her address. 
"However, if we use our power to em- 
power other people who share our feelings 
then we will change this country." 

"This year women have the opportunity 
to exercise their power like never before." 

Creative Options was not an official cam- 
paign stop for Boxer. She is running for a 
seat in the U.S. Senate. 

"We were looking for a woman who was 
a leader in the country and could make a 

difference for women and encourage 
women to become active in the process of 
the country," commented Kathryn 
Swanson, director of the CLU's Women's 
Resource Center, on the choice of keynote 
speaker for Creative Options. 

In addition to co-sponsoring the Vio- 
lence Against Women Act of 1991 , Boxer 
is known for her strong support of environ- 
mental protection, human rights, federal 
funding for the prevention and treatment of 
AIDS, arms control and military procure- 
ment reform. 

The day also included more than 60 work- 
shops and a chance for participants to en- 
gage in opportunities for informal network- 
ing. Workshops ranged from self-denfense, 
sexual harassment, career planning and 
family issues. 

"A lot of the workshops are very appro- 
priate for college-aged students." stated 

The event was attended by more than 900 

'The purpose behind (Creative Options) 
is to serve the women of the community 
and present a quality day that encourages 
women to grow and learn," Swanson said. 
"That's the reason it started. One of the 
side benefits is that any money over and 
above the expenses will go into an en- 
dowed scholarships." 

Creative Options is produced by CLU's 
Women's Resource Center and the Thou- 
sand Oaks Branch of the American Asso- 
ciation of University Women. 

Information regarding women's issues 
may be obtained by contacting the Women's 
Resource Center located in the E building 
or by calling Ext. 3345. 

for things to 
happen and 
people to tell 
them what to 
do. Sustainers, 
according to 
her research, 
are very cyni- 
cal of those 
who achieve. 
They believe 
that the achiev- 
ers are "brown 
nosing" and 

"In school, 
you waited for 
a teacher to tell 

It was a sell-out crowd in the gym for the Matthew's 
Business Forum on March 5. Photo by C. Disch. 

sized on the 
fact that in- 
help college 
start off in 
their career. 
The Fo- 
rum also in- 
cluded a 
for each of 
the dinner 
tables. The 
was focused 
on three 

you what to do," stated Scheele. "You just questions, including "What kind of changes 

went through the motions." do you foresee in the next decade, and how 

She also stated that a vast majority of do you think those changes will affect the 

decisions from which college to attend to employment environment?" 

which major tochoose is made by a person's Scheele commented during the roundtable 

parents and friends. Sustainers want to be that a person does not know what opportu- 

"safe" and are afraid of risks that any action nities will result from any action, but that 

taken would expose them as a fraud or they should be willing to seize and utilize 

some type of terrible person. those opportunities. She gave her own life 

Scheele stressed the point that involve- as an example. After writing her books, 

ment being a risk in itself is the key to Scheele was offered with work in the me- 

success. dia, including print, television and radio. 

"I would make it mandatory on every Scheele is nationally known as a life and 

college campus that each student partici- Continued on page 3 

Support the Echo!! 

Advertising space available. 

Call Brenda, Ad Director 
at 493-3465 or 493-3806 



The Community Leaders Club of CLU announces 

that it will award two $1,000 scholarships for the aca- 
demic year 1992-1993 to qualified returning students. 
The qualifications for the scholarships stress religious, 
community and/or school involvement. A GPA of at 
least 3.0 is required. The deadline for application is 
March 20. Further information is available from the 
"Office -of University Relations at 493-3 151. 

stressed at 
career forum 

Continued from page 2 

career strategist whose advice is sought 
by organizations and individuals want- 
ing to succeed. She address and con- 
ducts seminars and retreats for corpora- 
tions, as well as helping individuals to 
discover their callings, solve their ca- 
reer dilemmas and realize their goals 
through the appropriate strategies. 
Scheele writes a monthly column, "Ca- 
reer Strategies," in Working Woman 
Magazine. She has appeared as a work 
expert on television, including the Good 
Morning, America show and radio in- 
cluding K-ABC radio. 

Scheele's best-selling books, "Skills 
for Success" hailed by Harvard as a 
classic for career success and "Making 
College tion at UCLA. 

The Mathews Forum's purpose is to 
build a closer working relationship be- 
tween the business community, faculty 
and students. The Forum is sponsored 
by CLU, CLU Community Leaders 
Club, Rotary clubs of the Conejo Val- 
ley, CLU Rotaract (the campus based 
student Rotary Club), Westlake Village 
and Conejo Valley Chambers of Com- 
merce, The American Association of 
University Women, Soropumist Inter- 
national and Zonta. 

Students taking part in election 

College Press Service 

Hordes of college students in vans, buses 
and cars have exited the icy roads of New 
Hampshire and Maine on their way to new 
political adventures in the 1992 presiden- 
tial race. 

Other primaries await the army of inde- 
fatigable loyalists who will work tele- 
phones, ring doorbells and hand out leaf- 
lets to support their candidates of choice in 

Democrats claim that this year's election 

attracted the largest crop of college volun- 
teers in more than a decade. The outpour- 
ing of student interest has convinced the 
candidates that there is a real advantage in 
exploiting the energy of students. Few 
candidates can afford high-priced staff 
members, so the students provide much- 
needed — and cheap — labor. 

In New Hampshire and Maine, college 
students slept on floors, mainlined pizza 
and endured numb fingers and toes as they 
sloshed through shivery states. 

The students stay in gyms, churches, 

Community meeting on 
radio tower set March 3 

Office of Public Information 

The campus community is invited to a meeting on Wednesday, March 1 1 , to discuss the 
university's plans for a campus radio station. The meeting will beat 3 p.m. in the Preus- 
Brandt Forum. 

The purpose of the meeting, according to Dennis Gillette, CLU's vice president for 
institutional advancement, "is to update the campus community on the progress of the 
university's proposed radio station and to get feedback from them regarding the project." 

The Federal Communications Commission granted CLU the use of the last available 
FM frequency in the area for a non-commercial educational radio station. 

The project is under review by the Thousand Oaks City Planning Commission and a 
hearing is scheduled for Monday, March 30, at 6:30 p.m. 

For more information, contact CLU's Office of University relations, Ext 3 1 5 1 , or Art 
Lopez in the Communication Arts Department, ExL 3374. 

supporter's homes or, in a pinch, on the 
headquarters' office floor. They lick 
stamps, stuff envelopes, carry banners, 
canvass votes door-uxloor, answer phones 
or follow their candidates around and chant 
his name on cue. 

For Jessica Plante of Salve Regina Uni- 
versity in Newport, R.I., working for Sen, 
Bob Kerrey started out as a lark and ended 
up as an avocation. 

The creative writing major started out as 
a headquarters receptionist for a weekend; 
now she is a permanent staffer traveling 
with the campaign. 

'This is a good way to leam about be- 
hind-the-scenes stuff," Plante said. "It 
makes you politically aware. It's always in 
your mind." 

Plante is pragmatic about Kerrey's third 
place in the New Hampshire primary. 

"We just wanted third. We wanted 15 
percent, but 12 percent is good enough. 
Once he gets to South Dakota, he has a lot 
of support down there." 

Plante, who stayed is a supporter's home 
in New Hampshire, said she had "hardly 
any interest" in politics before becoming 
involved in Kerrey's campaign. 

"In my age group, there are other things 
to do. It's boring to sit back and figure out 
who is running, and so forth. This way, you 
get it all first hand." 
Continued on page 4 



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Students were mailed an Average Vehicle Ridership form (AVR) 
this week. The Ventura County Air Pollution Control District 
requires the form to have been completed and returned to Leon 
L. Scott, Vice President for Business and Finance, by March 6, 
1992. Please return your form if you have not done so. 
Contact Mr. Scott at extention 3175 with questions. 

j ^.---... 


Student involvement sought out for election 

Continued from page 3 

College and university officials have been 
surprised by the student interest in this 
year's election, in view of the general voter 

Some students have responded to a move- 
ment powered by Rock the Vote, a na- 
tional, non-partisan organization founded 
by the recording industry. Organizers have 
swarmed across New Hampshire and Maine 
campuses, and have claimed to have regis- 
tered 10,000 young voters. 

At the Kennedy School of Government 
at Harvard last fall, Kerrey and Arkansas 
Gov. Bill Gin ton attracted crowds of nearly 
1,000 each. After the speeches, approxi- 
mately 1 00 students signed up to work with 
each candidate. 

The mood among Tsongas' young sup- 
porters was "elation," said Michele Bair, 
an electrical engineer major from Boston 

Tsongas edged out Clinton in New Hamp- 
shire and won the Maine primary after a 
heated battle with former California Gov. 
Jerry Brown. 

"I'm psyched," Bair said. 
Tsongas' Manchester headquarters 
claimed a core group of 150 volunteers. 
Between 5 a.m. and 9 a.m. daily, students 
called local Democrats and independents 
to persuade them to vote for Tsongas. 

"Last weekend was great. We did a lot of 
canvassing, a lot of rallies. Then on Tues- 
day (Feb. 1 8) we drove people to the polls," 
said Bair, who noted that many on Tsongas' 
staff are recent graduates "who can drop 

out of life for a while." Clinton. The highs are great." 

"I've been up on stage with all the cam- Bond says Clinton's campaign in New 
eras, seen the red, white and blue, seen Hampshire had 10 students who had taken 

Cokie Rob- 
erts and Sam 
just two feet 
from me," 
said Bair, who 
said that read- 
ing Tsongas' 
book, "A Call 
to Economic 
Arms" con- 
vinced her 
that he was 
the best 
choice for 

While the 
mood was 
more subdued 
at Clinton's 
New Hamp- 
shire head- 

Candidate Bill Clinton, surrounded by placard- 
waving, young supporters. 

time off from 
school and 
were a perma- 
nent part of 
and approxi- 
mately 300 
students who 

"We had a 
group from 
They came on 
a bus.. .with 
bags," she 

For Bond, 
the experi- 
ence was un- 

Hannah Bond, a recent graduate from Bard and exhilarating. 

College who has been with the campaign "I'm not sure I will do it again," she said. 

since November, is confident that student 

support will remain strong. 

'Today there are 250 students here," she 
said, noting that they would meet to decide 
which volunteers and staff will go to South 
Dakota and other states. 

"I like it because of the excitement," 
Bond said. "The phone-banking is hard, 
but it's good when 50 percent are for 

For Clinton's College coordinator in the 
state of Florida, student response has been 
gratifying. "I think in terms of campuses, 
not in terms of numbers of students," said 
Miki Tail from her Tallahassee office. 

Like the Democrats, Republicans are 
claiming mat student interest in their party 
is at an all-time high in 1992. 

Steve Satran, 26, executive director of 
the College Republican National Commit- 
tee, reports that student interest in his orga- 
nization has grown dramatically over the 
past decade. 

"We are the largest youth-based and the 
oldest political organization for young 
people. This year we celebrate our 100th 

Satran, a graduate of Marquette Univer- 
sity, says that hundreds of students packed 
the New Hampshire Bush-Quayle head- 
quarters, and in spite of Pal Buchanan's 
impressive showing in the primary, they 
were in good spirits and confident of re- 

"College kids are concerned about jobs," 
Satran said. "I believe they are putting the 
blame for the recession on a Democrati- 
cally controlled Congress." 



Sexual Abuse 

Students, come meet these 
successful CLU alums at the 

Career Expo! 

Support Group 

Every Tuesday 

at 4 p.m. 

in the Health Services Office. 

Anyone interested come in or 
call Ext. 3225 for information. 

Mitch Mentor '83 
Careers in Television Commercials 

Mark Hoffmeier '84 

Universal Cartoon Studios Writer 

Kim Stott MS '90 
Careers in Psychology and Education 

Jane Winter '78 
Careers in Travel 

Lori Smith Minick '89 
Fitness Systems 

David White '87 

Philips Interactive Media of America 

Deborah Elliott '88 
Careers in Occupational Therapy 

] Mike Webb '77 

Parole Agent 

Zena McGill '89 
Mobile Comm 

Douglas Laube '73 
Investment Executive 

Rev. Carl Nielsen '76 
Careers in the Church 

Michael Adams '83 

Michael Adams Photography 

Ron LaBarbera '88 

IDS Financial Services, Inc. 

Susan Lundeen '89 

Victoria Dowling '84 
Careers in Philanthropy 

Rev. Ron Timmons '75 
Careers in the Church 

Karen Ingram '74 

Lutheran Social Services of So. Cal. 

Some of these alums will be representing their companies 

to disseminate hiring information. The others want to talk 

to you about your career moves! 



Campus Life 

Monday, March 9, 1992 5 

Pulitzer winners discourage art censorship 

by Dana Donley 
Staff writer 

As winners of the Pulitzer Prize they 
stand for the encouragement of "public 
service, public morals, American literature 
and the advancement of education." As 
speakers at California Lutheran University 's 
Pulitzer Symposium in the Preus-Brandt 
Forum on the morning of March 2, Mel 
Powell and Jim Hoagland discussed Cen- 
sorship and the Arts. Jim Hoagland lectured 
on Politics and the New World Order in the 
second session of the symposium at 8 p.m. 
that evening. 

Mel Powell won the Pulitzer Prize in 
1990 for "Duplicates: A Concerto for Two 
Pianos and Orchestra." Powell has earned 
international esteem as the former chair of 
the composition faculty at Yale University 
and is present holder of the Roy E. Disney 
Chair in musical composition at the Cali- 
fornia Institute of the Arts. 

Hoagland is a two-time Pulitzer winner 
and associate editor and senior correspon- 

dent for the Washington Post He first won 

the award in 1 97 1 for his ten-part Washing- 
ton Post series on apartheid in South Africa. 
He was honored with his second Pulitzer in 
1991 for his commentary on the events 
leading up to the Gulf War and the political 
turmoil in the Soviet Union. 

The speakers addressed the morning topic 
in a discussion which was moderated by 
Michaela Reeves of the CLU History De- 
partment. Reeves presented questions re- 
garding the overlap between politics and 
art, the export of American ideals and na- 
tional security vs. the public right to know. 
Both Powell and Hoagland expressed a 
dislike for censorship in the arts and identi- 
fied the recent firing of the head of the 
National Endowment for the Arts as an 
example of inappropiate censorship. They 
also agreed that persons in high office know 
how to do one thing- "get elected" 

Hoagland commented that the title of the 
symposium accurately expressed what the 
relationship between politics and the arts 
should be. He described the ideal coexis- 

Continued on page 6. 


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Hoagland speaks on personal 
experiences as correspondent 

by Sarah Everson 
Staff writer 

Jim Hoagland, Washington Post associateeditor and senior foreigncorrespondem 
and two-time Pulitzer winner, spoke on the CLU campus as part of the Pulitzer 
Symposium on Censorship and the Arts March 2. 

Hoagland shared some of his interesting history as a reporter. He has researched and 
reported on wars and political issues in South Africa, Angola, Mozambique and 
Guinea. From 1972-75, he worked as the Middle East correspondent and reported on 
the Arab world and Israel from his station in Beirut 

In 1971 , Hoagland won his first Pulitzer for international writing with his ten-part 
series on South African apartheid for the Washington Post. Hoagland was again 
rewarded with a Pulitzer in 1991 for his commentary on the events that led to the Gulf 
War and the political situation within the Soviet Union. 

"Censorship and the arts are coexisting," stated Hoagland as he began his lecture, 
entitled "Politics and the New World Order." In the political context for censorship, 
he sees self-censorship as a growing issue in America and questions whether there is 
now a growing danger for intolerance of criticism of our government 
Journalists are not as eager to stir up controversy. 

Continuing with this idea, Hoagland remarked on the damaging effects that with- 
holding information has had on our society. He refers to the Cold War as a reason for 
this tendency. Huge quantities of information were kept from the citizens, which 
created a danger. People should not be separated from information which involves 
them. Hoagland stresses that all Americans need to be involved in public affairs. 
Hoagland also spoke of his past involvement in the Middle East. 

In the 70s, he sat across from Saddam Hussein in a press meeting. He observed what 
kind of a dictator he was and was well aware of his violent tendencies. He had sensed 
this man's dangerous personality and saw Hussein's horrible persecution of the 
Kurds. He tried to get the U.S. to clamp down, but to no avail. 

Hoagland feels that the U.S. selectively overlooked facts about Hussein because his 
threatening acts did not directly affect us. He believes that Bush declared war in order 
to cover up an embarrassing mistake that should have been prevented much sooner. 

Hoagland states that we are a society which needs to take responsibilities for the wars 
we inflict. By failing to do this, history threatens to repeat itself. 

Despite his critical feelings, Hoagland does have hope, which he feels is the essen- 
tial element of the Pulitzer Prize. He says he has been lucky in his career and 
remembers a time when he earned only a dollar a hour and his chief editor kept a bottle 

Continued on page 6. 

Having problems deciding 

what classes to take, 
what major is right for you? 

Academic Assessment 

conducted by Jan Knutson 

every Monday from 11 a.m. - noon 

in the Women's Resource Center 


Artists discuss restrictions at Pulitzer Symposium 

Continued from Page 5. 

lence that should be present between cen- 
sorship and the arts. His discussion of the 
political context of censorship included 
mention of its different forms with stress 
on the danger of self-censorship. 

Powell maintained that there are areas 
where "privacy should be retained from 
government reach." The imposition of a 
particular view on any issue is a "model for 
totalitarian government," according to 
Powell. He voiced a strong objection to the 
current pol iucal campaign of Pat Buchanan 
and commented that he resented having to 
distinguish entertainment from truth. 

Hoagland agreed with Powell's assess- 
ment of Pat Buchanan's policy on the sub- 
ject of entertainment and politics. He spoke 
of a separation of American citizens from 
information on how the government works 
as a result of the "national security state" 
which Americans have accepted for the 
last 50 years. He identified the end of the 
Cold War as the rationale for a new class of 
Hoagland commented on the controversy 
regarding the media and Desert Storm 
coverage. He said that it was "not true that 
the American public didn't get an accurate 
picture of the Gulf War." He explained that 
censorship of the government news pools 
was used for the purpose of "image build- 
ing - not suppression." 

Powell broke the discussion's serious 

Pulitzer prize winners Mel Powell and Jim Hoagland discuss censorship at Pulitzer 
Sympostiom, held March 2&3 in the Forum. Photoby Jason Sarrafian 

tone by humorously commenting that he 
iiadn't experienced censorship in his par- 
ticular area of the arts because very few 
people have ever "censored a C-sharp." 

"Music is an abstract art in the sense that 
there are no naked men or ladies running 
around," he added. 

In the evening session of the symposium 
Hoagland discussed what both Mikhail 
Gorbachev and George Bush have called 
"a new world order" and Hoagland called 
"a new world disorder." He placed the re- 
sponsibility of "new conditions for dis- 
semination of information" and determi- 
nation of "how much and what kind of 
censorship the United States should have" 
on the American public and the press. He 

raised the question of "whether frustra- 
tions and the cultural backlash of the 
moment threaten to do long term harm" to 
the tolerance that he believes is "America's 
essential strength as a society." 

Hoagland also presented his opinion re- 
garding the events leading up to the Gulf 
War. Having interviewed Saddam Hussein 
in 1975 and done a 15 -year study on 
Hussein's "serial campaign of genocide," 
Hoagland criticized President George 
Bush's initial description of the situation 
in Iraq as "Arab overstatement" and a "cul- 
tural problem." The censoring of "incon- 
venient facts," prevented President Bush 
from acknowledging Hussein's "murder- 

ous intentions," according to Hoagland, 
and was the cause of Bush's ultimate deci- 
sion to go to war. 

Hoagland presented a description of the 
"clear indignant voice and sense of out- 
rage" required to power journalism that 
wins Pulitzer Prizes was presented by 
Hoagland. He contested this description 
with one characterizing the response of the 
American people. He said that Americans 
have lost confidence in themselves as a 
country and that right and left extremists 
are taking advantage of the situation in this 
election year. 

Concluding advice for those in the audi- 
ence who were students or preparing to 
leave the university was presented by 
Hoagland through the writing of John Stuart 
Mill. In a description of America the author 
wrote: "What can be learned in school is 
important, but not all important." The main 
branch of the education of human beings is 
their habitual employment, which must be 
either their individual vocation or some 
matter of general concern in which they are 
called to take a part. Hoagland noted that 
Mill added to that definition, which in itself 
was loo narrow, that vocation has to be 
supplemented by public activity. "Every 
citizen has to ... in some way participate in 
the process of public affairs," Hoagland 
said. He defined attendance at the sympo- 
sium as such a public affair. This is the 
reason he does what he does - journalism. 

Journalist relates background 

Continued from page 5. 

of whiskeyin his bottom drawer. After 
many years of objective writing, it was 
challenging and rewarding to write his 
opinions in editorials. The writer believes 
that a journalist's job is to comfort the 
afflicted and afflict the comfortable. 
One major change that has taken place in 
the history of reporting is that now many 

reporters are earning more than the people 
they are interviewing. This creates a com- 
fortable position for the reporter. 

What will "The New World Order" be 
like? This is a hard question to answer, but 
Hoagland makes it clear that education 
must play a major role. While the issue of 
censorship cannot be detached from the 
arts, people must be aware of their govern- 
ment and what it stands for. 

Debaters head for nationals in Kansas 

The CLU debate team will be competing in the Junior Division Nationals at Johnson 
Community College in Kansas during the weekend of March 14-16. 

The participants will include two teams from CLU: Lourdes DeArmas and Mark 
Hallamore, and Scott Bean and Scott McClaury. 

Sorry, folks! 

The staff of the Echo 
is taking a break! I 

I*ue & Sprpg break, 

Do you remember your first day at Cal Lu? 

Were you frightened, excited, confused? 

Would you like to work with your fellow students? 

The Campus Activities Office 
is looking for students to work as 

Peer Advisors 

Responsibilities: Peer Advisors will assist with the fall orientation in late August. 

Each Peer Advisor will be assigned a peer group of 7-10 freshmen. Peer Advisors 

will assist new students in their adjustment to Cal Lu and inform new students of 

important dates, events and occasions. Peer Advisors will also plan an activity 

(example, TV taping) for their peer group. 

If you're interested, please stop by the Campus Activities 
Office for an application, or call Sally at 493-3195 for 

more information. 

Compensation: The knowledge that you have made a 

difference in a student's life at Cal Lu. 
Application Deadline: Wednesday,, March 25, 1992. 

Study abroad provides international outlook 

by Sarah Everson 
Staff writer 

An unbelievable experience. 

"Living with a Japanese family gave me 
a chance to see Japan as an insider. I was 
not a tourist." 

"It really helped my self-confidence." 
"When I arrived in Japan, I thought I 
must be crazy, but I'm so glad I went" 

'Traveling abroad gave me a whole new 
perspective on the United States." 

"I couldn't believe how fast I learned the 

"People around the world are really not 
so different." 

These are just a few of the comments that 
were shared at a recent meeting where 
CLU students who have traveled abroad 
shared their experiences. 

Tonya Chrislu, Director of International 
Student Services, opened the meeting with 
words congratulating those who are con- 
sidering the adventure of traveling abroad. 






1 >Vt 1U*>3 


Hilde Haaland, junior, participated in CLU's exchange program with Kansai Gaidai 
University near Osaka. Here she is with friend, Tabita, homestay sister, Chikaku, 
friend, Tedi and host mother Shouko OonishL Photo courtesy of Hilde Haaland. 

Above all, Chrislu and the returning stu- 
dents urged others not to be afraid to take 
risks. Going through a CLU program, you 
will not be alone. You will have a support 
system and a chance to meet other students 
from all over the world. CLU offers pro- 
grams in Austria, England, France, Japan, 
Mexico, the Netherlands, Spain, Wales; 
and new programs in Australia, China and 
Costa Rica. 

This summer, Dr. Lyle Murley will initi- 
ate a new six-week program at Cambridge 
University in England. Another exciting 
opportunity is the Semester at Sea, in which 
students take classes while sailing around 
the world. 

With all the changes that have taken 
place in the past year, such as, the opening 
of the Eastern block countries and the dis- 

creasingly important. away from study abroad because of finan- 

Chrislu spoke of the many opportunities cial concerns. A variety of funding possi- integration of the Soviet Union, now is an 

that study abroad may bring. No matter bilities exist to assist students who are in extremely exciting time to travel and study 

what field you pursue, the experience of need of financial aid. The common con- in a different country, 

living in a foreign country will help you sensus of most returning students is that "it In considering a study abroad program, 

While study abroad is not a required part of relate to others and give you a wider per- was well worth the cost." talk to students who have returned from 

the curriculum at CLU, it is clear that spective on life. Most of the programs offered are de- another country and stop by the Student 

international awareness is becoming in- Chrislu encourages students not to shy signed to enable students to transfer credits Resource Center to talk to Chrislu and 

from classes taken abroad. In most cases, 

Job Line 

CAREER EXPO 1992: UP UP & AWAY! Juniors, seniors, and recent grads- 
mark your calendars and attend. Wednesday, March 11, 2:30-4:30 p.m. in the 

Pan Tjme Off Campus 

Tutor. 3rd grade math and spelling. Willing to tutor at CLU. $8-12/hour. 

Child Care. 6 1/2 yr old. 2:30-9:30 p.m. on Mondays, and one weekend night, 5- 

Donor Interviewer. Interviewing potential blood donors. 20 hrs./wk, $7.60/hr. 

Dental Lab Assistant. Will train. 9a.m.-noon, Mon., Tues., Thurs., Fri., Sat. 

Waiter/Cashier. Lunch hours preferred. Open 7 days. Days are flexible. $4.25+ 

General Office. Will train. Hours and days are flexible. Walking distance from 

Recruiters on Campus 
Mar. 25 Deluxe Check Printers 
26 Harris Corp. 
31 Internal Revenue Service 
Professional Listings 

Account Executivel- AT&T 

Executive Assistant- Execu-Flex, Inc. 

Staff Accountant- Textron Filtrations Sytstems, Inc. 

Director, Information Services- Mt. San Antonio College 
Cooperative Education 

All students interested in internships and part/full time jobs with the Federal 
Government Lisa Bycott, from the office of personnel management, will be on 
campus to give information. Wed., March 1 1 at 4:30 p.m. in the Gym (after 
Career Expo). 

For more information contact Marlena Roberts X3301. 
March 9, Resume Preparailon 
March 13, Interview Skills 
Alumni Hall #119, 10-11 a.m. 
For further informaiton, stop by the Student Resources Center! Office hours are 
from 9 a.m.- noon & 1 p.m.- 5 p.m. 

receive information. 

students will not need to delay graduation One returning student advises: "Just do 
due to study abroad. it!" 

Twelfth Annual 


5K& 10K 

1 Mile • Kids 12 & under 
& Wheelchair Division 


Race Times: 

Saturday, March 28, 1992 

5K - 7:30 AM. 


1 Mile -9:15 AM. 




Monday, March 9, 1992 8 

Art students don't take the easy way out 


Jeanne Carlston, 
Opinion writer 

"You're an art major!. . .taking the easy 
way out, huh?" I can't tell you how many 
times I've heard this comment I resent it 
not only because I'm serious about the art I 
create, but pursuing a fine arts major, as 
well as a career in art, is probably one of the 
hardest fields of study today. 

I've learned to rise above such negativity, 
because people with these attitudes about 

the importance of art in our surroundings 
are not only stubborn, but ignorant. 

Art majors probably do more work than 
any other major. If (most of the lime) we 
enjoy our homework, people assume that 
it's easy. On the contrary, I believe that art 
is more difficult because you use your mind 
to create — not equate, like with science or 
math; there are many things to be learned, 
yet not in chronological text like history; 
the hours and training may be physically 
grueling like sports; the supplies are more 
expensive than any textbook; and your fin- 
ished product is a personal part of your self 
and this gets graded and/or critiqued. 

Art is a vast field with many possibilities; 
an artist must find and choose some area of 

concentration to support himself-this isn't 
always easy. 

Every realm of our lives carries an aspect 
of art, yet many take it for granted. An 
artist, more often than not, gets dubbed 
"weird" or "eccentric," probably because 
we take the time to see what others can't or 
won't — but this is what sets us apart. Art- 
ists find the aesthetic quality in what many 
others would find average. 

Art was a prestigious profession for hun- 
dreds of years, and the work of our prede- 
cessors lines the walls of million-dollar 
buildings, yet art instruction is not consid- 
ered a classic by those in charge of public 
education. I know this from personal expe- 
rience. High school budgets for the arts are 

the first to be cut — it is obvious that art is 
not considered more than or equally as 
important as the "three Rs," but what came 
first? The work of artists surrounds us, 
from the places we dwell to the furniture we 
sit on to the cars we drive. 

Most artists go for their hopes and dreams, 
which requires courage, endurance, a posi- 
tive attitude and more ambition than most 
other majors ha ve. I wish artists could go on 
strike because then our importance to soci- 
ety would be realized. Artists are scholars 
on which the functional civilization de- 
pends, and it's about time that the students 
of art were given more respect. 

Tyson— the man pales before the legend 


Rob Mangano, 

Opinion writer 

Tragedy has befallen Heavyweight Cham- 
pion Mike Tyson. For the first time in his 
life he was held responsible for his own 
actions. Breaking the idea of immortality 
this boxing giant so dangerously flirted 
with, his great career came steamrolling to 
an end. Not losing to an opponent's right 
hook or a referee's standing eight count, but 
by being convicted of raping a Miss Amer- 
ica model contestant. He was sentenced 
March 6 and faces a maximum of 60 years 
in prison. 

The story of Mike Tyson begins long ago. 
Growing up a poor black on the streets of 
Brooklyn, future opportunities were non- 
existent As a child ridiculed because of his 
speech problems and small size, he delved 
into his own personal world, where existed 
his one love. 

Little Mike had a pigeon coop, and he 
would spend his days on building rooftops 
caring for the birds. They were free; with 
but a flap of their wings they could fly. 
Seemingly unbound by mortal laws, they 
could leave this world of crime, hate and 
destruction at any time. Their place was the 
heavens, among the stars. Here, Tyson's 
dreams of glory were hatched. 

One day, when a neighborhood bully fol- 
lowed Mike atop the roof and slaughtered 
one of his beloved birds, a part of Tyson 
died along with iL Fighting back with a fury 
never seen before, Tyson did something 
millions of people would later pay money to 
see: he beat the stuffing out of his opponent. 
Like a Phoenix rising from its ashes, a new 

Tyson was unleashed on the world. The 
old one was lost forever. 

This new Mike Tyson quickly got in 
trouble with the law. In and out of reform 
schools, he finally ended up in the Catskill 
Mountains. HerehemetCusD'amoto, the 
man who became Mike's trainer, and most 
importantly, a father figure. This was the 
man who would mold this raw fury into an 
indestructible fighting machine. 

Teaching the art of war was Cus's spe- 
cialty, and there was no greater student than 
Tyson. In the ring he found his religion, his 
church, and his god. Here he was free and 
here he would stay. To live or to die. 

Tyson was soon consumed with boxing. 
He worshipped the legends of the sport, as- 
piring to rank alongside Joe Louis and the 
others. And great he would be. He had the 
drive, the indomitable spirit, the power and 
the raw primal fury to rule this barbaric 
sport He was a modem-day gladiator. 

But along with his boxing potential he 
was given luxuries the other boys were 
denied. In one telling instance, he was to be 
punished for a rule he had broken. Cus 
negated that, saying in effect "Forget it 
This boy is going to be the Heavyweight 
Champion of the World. He does not need 
to be punished like the other boys." Chill- 
ing words when heard in regard to previous 
"incidents" that occurred with women. His 
life was to later form a complete circle. 

The rest is history. Mike Tyson entered 
pro boxing and rose to become a national 
champion. Until meeting Buster Douglas 
he had never lost usually dispensing his op- 
ponents early in the bout His name was 
being whispered alongside the greats. Louis, 
Ali, Tyson... he seemed to have everything 
he wanted. 

But by having everything, his 
downfall was assured. He was the child set 
free in the candy store. There was no one to 

tell him to stop or to say no. Tyson had 
wished upon a star and his every wish had 
come true. He had it all: fame, glory, 
riches. .. nothi ng it seemed was beyond Mike 

Underlying this is the great tragedy. Tyson 
is a metaphor for all of us chasing the 
American dream. All of us who believe that 
if we work hard enough nothing is beyond 
our grasp. All of us who go to bed dreaming 
of greater things. Mike Tyson is as much a 
part of us as we are a part of him. 

But what went wrong? Where do dreams 
of glory pervert into rape? Society is as 
much to blame as anything else. ^Ve place 
professional athletes and celebertieron a 
pedestal-they are our idols. Larger than 
life, we view them as gods. To us, they can 
do no wrong. 

We prefer myth over reality. Events were 
long overlooked in Tyson's career-events 
which could have foreshadowed the dra- 
matic turn of Tyson's career. He had a his- 
tory of "incidents," any of which when ex- 
amined would have quickened his unavoid- 
able fate. 

The Mike Tyson story seemed to be a 
modem-day fairy tale, complete with a 
wicked witch and the rags-io-richcs hero. 
But his story has a twist to it The hero, our 
knight in shining armor, is not the hero he is 
made out to be. He is a criminal, a convicted 

Like other heroes before him, Mike Tyson 
the man pales before Mike Tyson the leg- 
end. Tittering on the edge because of the 
position in which society places him; laws, 
rules, and structure lose their meaning. His 
life started as a quick fuse but ended in a 
terrible explosion of fire, engulfing him in 
the process. No one, not even Tyson him- 
self, knew where the man started and the 
legend began. His story is the tragedy of the 
human soul, unprotected from the elements. 

forced to survive in our cruel world. Each 
and every one of us can learn from his ac- 
complishments, and more importantly, from 
his failures. 

to the Editor 

The ASCLU Echo provides Let- 
ters to the Editor, as part of its 
Opinion section, for the expres- 
sion of fact or opinion supplied by 
persons who are^not of the Echo 

All letters must be signed with legitimate 
signatures. Letters should be brief (prefera 
bly under 250 words), in good taste and 
contain no libelous material. The editor 
reserves the right to edit copy. The editor 
may refuse to publish any letter. 

All Letters to the Editor are due by 8 
p.m. Tuesday if they are to be pub- 
lished in the following week's newspa- 



Debussy, Mardi Gras, poetry~the basics 


Lance T. Young, 
Opinion editor 

It was a Sunday evening and the sun was 
dying over the western mountains in pas- 
sionate blurry complexions of red and or- 
ange. I should have been doing homework. 
I had two papers and a midterm lurking for 
me in the following week but instead I was 
writing poetry and listening to Dubussy. 
'•What is wrong with me?" I thought. 
There have been few times in my past edu- 
cational career when I felt less like doing 
homework. In short, I was tired of school, 
tired of all the petty hassles, trivial assign- 
ments, dull readings, the pressure, my class- 
mates, and the lack of time in which to enjoy 
myself before I die in the short span of 
roughly 50 years (based on the average ex- 
pected life-span for a male living in the 
United States and bom in 1971.) 

Basically, I could have cared less about 
school. I still feel that way. I still dread 
dragging myself out of bed in the morning 
to a greasy breakfast high in fat and other 
ingredients that do evil things to your body. 
I was disturbed and frustrated that I knew 
before I tumbled off into a turbulent sleep at 

night, what my entire schedule for the fol- 
lowing day would consist of. Going to 
dinner pisses me off. The food is unhealthy 
and just plain bad. $15,000 should buy 
more than bad gas and anal cramps. I knew 
that the next day would hold "Wings and 
Things" for me and that I would once again 
eat cereal and drink water for breakfast, 
lunch and dinner. Life was becoming and is 
a monotonous struggle. Little things bother 
me. I get angry at trivial matters. I feel like 
I did when I quit the University of Wyo- 
ming and went to live in Florida. 

That is why I am glad for spring break. 
Most likely I will stay on campus and I will 
have to pay $8 a night to live in a room 
where I already spend close to $5,000 as it 
is to sleep in. What better have I got to do 
with my money than give it to CLU? The 
least they could do would be to feed me 
decent food for my money. I have felt this 
way about school only once before and that 
is why it scares me a little. The last time it 
happened I packed my things up, wrote a 
nasty note to the administration, and found 
myself on the beach three days later feeding 
seagulls and wondering why it took me so 
long to drop out of college. 

Right now I feel like packing a duffle bag 
and going to Mardi Gras. Sleeping on the 
streets and begging for food. Do a little 

writing and have a few stiff drinks while 
listening to a jazz trio in the French Quarter. 
Throwing pebbles in the slow-moving cof- 
fee-colored beast of a river they call the 
Mississippi. Nothaving to worry about my 
thesis being solid, if I can adequately de- 
fend it, if I've done the layout for the Echo, 
if I can define an "attitude heuristic," or if I 
have time to read Wordsworth before I have 
to go to work. I'm drained. I'm beat. And 
the worst thing is that I know these things 
and cannot convince myself to care. I plug 
on without an goal. It's ironic that I'm so 
busy with college that I don't have time to 
think about things that are important to me. 
What is Truth? What am I going to do with 
my life (or worse yet, what is life going to 
do to me)? Why am I here? What is death? 
What is love? 
I read an interesting "Calvin and Hobbes" 
cartoon today that explains how I feel. The 
teacher asks if there are any questions and 
Calvin asks, ''What is the point of human 
existence?" The teacher then says, "Not 
any questions in general but ones that per- 
tain to our discussion." Calvin then sits, 
discouraged over his homework (he proba- 
bly has to decide if his thesis is solid and if 
he can adequately defend it) and thinks "I'd 
like to have this question resolved before I 
expend any more energy on my home- 

work." Right now I feel like Calvin. So 
what if I can repeat the chemical equations 
for carbon if I don't know why I'm even 
here and what or who created carbon in the 
first place. Why shouldn't I watch the sun- 
set and write poetry everyday if that's what 
I want to do? 

That is the great paradox of school for me. 
At a time when we are supposed to be 
gaining infinite knowledge, we lose track 
of critical things that we should be thinking 
of and aren't; assigned in class, and which, 
in my opinion, are sometimes more impor- 
tant. We are so busy that the most important 
things to consider become trivial because 
there is not a grade riding on them. A grade 
isn't everything and just because a thought 
or an idea doesn't have a number tattooed 
on its head doesn't mean it isn't important. 
Maybe I'm the only one going through a 
crisis. Maybe I'm the only one who really 
needs a spring break to gain a working per- 
spective on my life. I have a midterm this 
week — I also have a poem that I've been 
meaning to write. I think I'll be listening to 
Dubussy and doing some writing instead of 
mulling over the the books. Maybe after I 
come back from spring break I'll have my 
priorities in order — if they are really out of 
order now 

Junior high school gyms 
put CLU's gym to shame 



n Wheeler, 
inion writer 

The 1992 basketball season has come to a 
close, I wondered why I missed iL I at- 

room to walk around the bleachers without 
entering the court or walking on someone's 
toes. Consequently, we must stand or sit on 
the stage to watch the game. And whatever 
happened to team rivalry? The opposing 
team should have a side. Finally, what 
about the cheerleaders? They don't even 
have enough room to cheer so they sit in our 
already inadequate number of seats. When 

Pieces of the infinity 

"What is more important 
than loneliness?" 

tended a few games, but only acoupleof the they do stand up, they are chastised by the 

many. Why? It wasn't merely the fact that referees for being on the court, 

many games were played during Thanks- Let's not forget those gym dances. These 

giving and Christmas vacations, nor was I bring back "Sixteen Candles" nightmares, 

ignorant about when and where the games Can't you see Farmer Ted sitting in the 

were held. The "where" is what slopped bleachers? Or how about the congregation 

me. around the drinking fountain? 

No matter how entertaining a game could 

be, I couldn't sit in our gym. Walking Our gym is truly outdated. Wehaveanew 

through the doors is like entering the Twi- one in the works~or do we??? I haven't 

light Zone. It's reminiscent of the prepu- seen busy construction crews altering the 

Descent years of grade school. Do you other side of Olsen Road. Regardless, why 

rememberyour"multi-purposeroom?" We has it taken so long to see the need for a 

are in college and I think our basketball, as more modern facility? Our basketball team 

well as volleyball, teams deserve to have a draws a crowd. The viewers respect the 

place to play that is at least practical, not jusi players' abilities on the court. It's about 

functional. time CLU showed its representatives some 

Going to a game in the gym is impractical, respect and gave them a decent place to 

First of all, you cannot sit down. There is no play. 

the ASCLU Echo 

a Pint Ctes Ass<H^d€^ 

CaKftN«jya|heiaB University 
60 West Often Road, tfawsand Oa*s,CA9i36frff%? 

Editor-in-chief: James Carraway Staff Cartoonisst: Rupert Sapwell 

Managing editor Gary Kramer Layout editor: Jeri Hodgson 

New* editor: Eric RutM Creditors: Lori Raddjffl Jeni Retd, 
Can^yfoed^o^XeiOTferFtost Jenn Sharp 

Opinion editor: Lance Young Advertising director: Brenda Bra^ord 

Sports editor: Qiarlie Flora Dirtrito 
{•holography Editors: Jason Sarrafian, Adviser: Lofan Lewis 

Laura Riegrte*Cowle Asst Adviser; l^stinaiohpson 
Publications Coflutttesioner: GynrhiaPjeldseih 

The staff of the ASCLU Eeno welcomes eOWtttntt on k$ opinion* as weB as the 
ne^aperitseif. ^ 

not riecessarav represent the ^viewSOfSe ASCI41 or ttMrtofCaliforiiia Lutheran 
University. AH inquires about this newspaper should be addressed to the Editor- 


Monday, March 9, 1992 10 

Students prepare as spring break nears 

The Las Brisas Hotel is the place to stay in Palm Springs 

by Gerhard J odwischat oak furniture and mauve carpeting. 

Staff writer Complimentary continental breakfast is 

There is nothing worse than having a available daily in the cantina or can be 

vacation ruined by choosing a hotel from delivered to your room, 

a travel guide and having it be a disap- The hotel is complete with a spa and pool 

pointment. This will not be the case if you area, featuring automatic misters to help 

choose to stay at the Las Brisas Hotel in keep you cool. Slick, the bartender, serves 

Palm Springs. drinks at the poolside bar and the indoor 

If you have always wanted to go to Palm cantina. 
Springs for spring break or just for the fun Due to its central location, shopping, 
of going, and didn't know where to stay, bars, night spots and other types of enter- 
Las Brisas may be just the ticket. tainment are all within walking distance of 

Las Brisas is a 90- unit motel-style re- the hotel, 

sort, located on South Indian Avenue in According to front desk manager Laura 

downtown Palm Springs. It has well-kept Jagger, rooms for spring break are still 

grounds and is decorated with a south- available, but are filling up fast. Prices for 

western flair. this time of year are $99 for one person and 

The hotel has been operating for four $10 for each additional person, for up to a 

years and is owned by Chuck Hargis. Bill total of four people per room. Later in the 

and Jim, who work at the front desk, will season the hotel has low summer rates that 

assure you a speedy and pleasant check-in . start at $39 . 

The lobby area is decorated with ceramic In additional to the hotel's comfortable 

tiles and southwestern accents. accommodations, Las Brisas has a caring 

The 90 guest rooms are complete with and attentive staff who will make sure you 

coffee makers and refrigerators. The rooms have a pleasant stay. For more information 

are decorated in a modem southwestern or to make a reservation, call (619) 325- 

style and are furnished with whitewashed 4372. 

Canadian rocker fights to make a 
difference in this 'Mad, Mad World' 

by Micah Reltan 
Echo staff writer 

It's a mad, mad world but Canadian rocker Tom Cochrane is trying to make it 
better with his new release. 

I can't remember being so surprised over an album. Nor can I remember being so 
excited to do a review. 

The album "Mad, Mad World," which just knocked off Michael Jackson for the 
No. 1 album in Canada, caught my attention immediately. 

Cochrane's music can't be described in one word. Italso can't be compared to any 
other artist(s) . The music swings like a pendulum from the forceful, distorted guitar 
riffs and solos from "Get Back Up" and the title track to the slow, gentle ballad of 
"All The King's Men." But Cochrane's musical pendulum also swings some R&B, 
debatable commercial alternative music and straightforward, modem rock-n-roll . 

The melodies on songs "Sinking Like a Sunset," "Washed Away" and the first 
single from Cochrane's first album, "Life isa Highway ," are so catchy I'll bet you'll 
be singing along before the songs are halfway through. Cochrane knows music like 
Bo knows baseball! 

But does Cochrane know lyrics? The answer is...yes! Capital Y-E-S! His lyrics 
are hopeful, uplifting, positive. They cover a lot of ground, too. It'salmost like read- 
ing a newspaper. His subjects range from having a positive outlook on life, drag 
addiction and this "marl mad world" we live in to violence against women and child 

Reason to buy: This is one of the most well-balanced albums to come this way 
in a long time. Don ' t pass it by . It 's outstanding. Believe this: This album is to rock- 
n-roll what Def Leppard's "Hysteria" was to hard rock and "We Are in Love" by 
Harry Connick, Jr. was to modem-day jazz. "Mad, Mad World" rates very high on 
my list.. .a definite pleased 

Reason to cry: If you find your musical fish in shallow waters, this album will 
disappoint you. In other words, if you only appreciate one or two types of music, 
this really isn't for you. 

The bottom line: Grab it now. Thank me later. Enjoy it Where has this dude 
been? Where has he been hiding? This album could and should put him on the map. 
Satisfaction! "Mad, Mad World" has already sold 400,000 copies in Canada. It's 
no longer a surprise why! 

Spring break brings mixed 

by Mike Gretchokoff 
Echo staff writer 

Spring break is less than a week away 
and CLU students are looking forward to 
it — or are they? 

Spring break traditionally represents a 
period when students can get away from 
their academic obligations and other daily 
routines and can focus on being brain- 
dead and party-bound. 

Not all college students have the luxury 
of being able to shirk their responsibilities 
in order to enjoy a week of frivolity, how- 

Let's take a look at a cross section of 
CLU students to see who plans on fitting 
the traditional role of a spring-breaker and 
who doesn't: 

Sophomore Janine Carlson, who has her 
sights set on visiting friends in Arizona, 
plans on laying out during the day and 
hitting the clubs at night. excellent 
example of being brain-dead and party- 

Senior Penny Rittenhouse and junior 
Amy Dale both plan on spending a week in 
Mexico but Dale and her boyfriend are not 
as fortunate as Rittenhouse, who will be 

plans for CLU students 

arriving at her destination via cruise ship. 

Senior Christine Ericson said she will 
not acknowledge that winter is over until 
she has the opportunity to ski in Lake 

Now let's look at the flip side of spring 
break to see in what nontraditional ways 
students will be spending their week off: 

Junior Rachel Austin said she has the 
pleasure of catching up on assignments in 
between her work schedule and is hoping 
she'll get to spend at least an afternoon or 
two at a local beach. 

Sophomore John Albert will also be 
catching up on assignments during the 
vacation because, although he's tired of 
classes, he said he simply does not have 
time for a break. 

For senior Kyle Norwood, spring break 
will be spent remodeling his new home 
with his wife and, according to him, mere's 
a lot to do. 

As you can see, spring break will be 
relaxing, fun and exciting for some CLU 
students, but for others it will not be a 
break at all. Whatever the case may be, 
let's hope the time off will benefit all CLU 
students in some way. 


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Look out Milli Vanilli 

The Third Annual CLU Lip Sync Contest sponsored by the Class of '92, hit the 
stage in the Preus-Brandt Forum last Friday night. With Dr. Steepe, Dr. 
Barmann, Burke AlfrodandMelO'Hara as judges, the first place group was 
Blast from the Past with Kevin Rich berg, Michael Long, Domain Skinner, 
James Mason and A ntony Coutsof tides doing their rendition of The Jackson 
Five's 'ABC. Photo by Laura Riegner-Cowle 



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Hudsons Grill serves it 
all up for the right price 

by Gerhard Jodwischat 
Echo staff writer 

If you are looking for a fun, inexpensive 
place to eat or just hang out, Hudson's 
Grill, with locations in both nearby Simi 
Valley and Westlake Village, may be just 
your place. 

Theconceptof Hudson'sGrill was started 
by Travis B. in 1985. His first store was 
opened in Ventura that same year. 
Hudson's Grill is a rapidly growing chain 
of Southern California restaurants that are 
centered on the nostalgia of the Hudson 

All locations have black-and-white 
checkered floors and are decorated in a 
'50s style with Hudson's memorabilia eve- 
rywhere. A jukebox continually plays 
classic hits of your choice, free of charge. 

The specialty of the house is, of course, 
Hudson's famous burgers. A wide selec- 
tion is available. All are cooked to order 
and are served with your choice of Jack, 
Cheddar, swiss or mozzarella cheese. The 
burger is served in a basket with Hudson's 
famous curly fries, onion rings or garden 
salad. They range in price from $3.45 to 
about $5. 

On the lighter side, Hudson's offers an 
assortment of chicken breast sandwiches 
and specialty salads, all value-priced. Bot- 
tomless soft drinks are served in classic 
Coca-Cola glasses. 

Hudson's Grill also has a full-service 
bar area, reminiscent of the TV show 
"Cheers," that is part of the restaurant. 
They have a loyal happy hour crowd made 
up of many college-aged patrons. You can 

enjoy the atmosphere, meet new people 
and not feel awkward if you don't drink. 
Free refills on sodas and iced tea are a 
courtesy to the non-drinking crowd. 

During happy hour, 3-7 p.m., the best 
deal in the house is undoubtedly the sample 
platter. For a mere $2.95, you receive a 
huge plate of food consisting of nachos 
surrounded by chicken strips, cheese fries, 
potato skins loaded with cheese and ba- 
con, buffalo wings, celery and two types of 
dressing. For under three bucks it can't be 

When asked why Hudson's Grill seems 
to be so successful, Simi Valley bar man- 
ager Dave Evans replied, "The reason is 
because we offer quality food and friendly 
service in a unique atmosphere. Our goal 
is for our guests to have such a positive 
experience that they will want to return. So 
far we've been able to achieve that goal." 

Customer satisfaction is so important to 
the Hudson's Grill staff that you will find 
comment cards on every table. According 
to Evans, the president of the corporation 
personally reviews each card. 

Every year on St. Patrick's Day the res- 
taurant has an incredible no-cover-charge 
party. The Simi Valley branch will feature 
an Irish band with Irish dancers. Accord- 
ing to staff, past years have had huge 
turnouts and this year should be no differ- 

Hudson's Grill is located at 2900 Co- 
chran Street in Simi Valley and at 3825 
East Thousand Oaks Boulevard in Wes- 
tlake Village. Give Hudson's a try 
once...Travis B. is sure you'll be back. 

West Point Glee Club comes to 
the CLU's Samuelson Chapel 

The West Point Cadet Glee Club, the 
60-member choral group of the United 
States Military Academy, will perform 
at CLU Monday, March 16 at 8 p.m. in 
the Samuelson Chapel. Their CLU per- 
formance is one of four public appear- 
ances in Southern California and is being 
sponsored by the West Point Society of 
Los Angeles. The concert will feature an 
eclectic musical program including pa- 
triotic, military and concert music, hits 
from Broadway shows, contemporary 
ballads and popular music of today. 

Tickets for the performance are: adults, 
$ 1 2 in advance, $ 1 5 at the door, children 
and students under 16, $7 in advance, 
$ 10 at the door. Tickets are available by 
calling Campus Activities at Ext, 3 195. 

The second in a series of organ con- 
certs will be held at CLU Sunday , March 
29, at 4 p.m. in the Samuelson Chapel. 
The concert will feature chapel organ- 
ist Kathryn Ulviden-Moen of the Luther 
Northwestern Seminary in St. Paul, 
Minn, who will perform traditional 
Lutheran repertoire on CLU's Borg Pe- 
tersen Memorial pipe organ. 

Admission to the concert is free; a 
freewill offering will be taken. 

The third and final concert in CLU's 
spring organ concert series will be held 
Sunday, April 26, with CLU's univer- 
sity organist, Carl Swanson, perform- 
ing. Swanson's concert will also beheld 
in the Samuelson Chapel beginning at 4 

Bungee jumping, big craze among colleges 


Whatever happened to golf? 

These days, college students are taking a 
walk on the wild side, trading their tennis 
rackets for bungee cords, their golf clubs 
for parachutes. 

And a new area of research shows that 
these young adventurers aren't your run- 
of-the-mill sports enthusiasts, either. 

"It's called sensation-seeking," says 
Warren Hopkins, a psychology professor 
at the University of Richmond (Richmond, 
Va.). "It's the inclination of some people 
to seek out thrills and adventures to avoid 
boredom.... It's a personality trait. Some 
people can sit and sit and sit. Some people 

The most popular of the adventure sports 
is also the newest — bungee jumping. What 
began as an age-old ritual practiced by 
natives of Pentecost Island in the South 
Pacific has emerged as the ultimate thrill 
sport of the 1990s. 

"In a split second, I felt mortal terror and 
I thought, 'I'm going to hit the ground and 
die,'" Modesto Junior College (Modesto, 
Calif.) reporter Sheila Hehner wrote in a 
first-person story about her bungee expe- 
rience off a bridge. "I looked into the face 
of death and lived to tell about it" 

That seems to be a popular sentiment. 
The first jumpers in the South Pacific 
jumped to show the courage to face death. 
Every spring, villagers collected vines, 
wove them together and tied them around 
the ankles of young men who would climb 
high wooden towers and leap off. In addi- 
tion to showing their courage, successful 
jumps were said to bring a plentiful yam 

The focus of the sport changed and earned 
its modern-day roots in 1979, when 
members of Oxford University's Danger- 
ous Sports Club attached bungee cords to 
their ankles and jumped off the Golden 
Gate Bridge in tuxedos and top hats. 

In 1987, John and Peter Kockelman of 
Palo Alto, Calif., helped spread the craze 
by jumping off bridges and river gorges in 
the Sierras. In 1988, they formed the 
Bungee Adventures, one of the first legal 
bungee jumping locations in the country. 

A controversial sneaker advertisement 
in the 1990s that showed two men bungee 
jumping from a bridge — one of who 
dangled safely from the cord in his Ree- 
boks, the other who presumably tumbled 
to his death after slipping out of his alter- 
native brand sneakers — brought the craze 
to national attention. 

"Right now, all of America is being 
introduced to the sport," says Jesse Webb, 
marketing director for Go Bungee Inc., a 
licensed bungee jumping site in Orlando, 

And although the appeal of the sport to 
most is the psychological thrill of facing 
death and surviving, those who work within 

the industry say that's a misconception. 

"If you're jumping at a licensed site, 
you're safe," Webb says. Go Bungee Inc. 
has taken many precautions to make sure 
no accidents occur, he says, including the 
use of a "stunt pillow," basically a large 
airbag underneath the jumper "just in case," 
the maintenance and replacement of 
bungee cords and use of multiple har- 

"It's just as safe as walking around," 
says Rob Simpson, a Valencia Commu- 
nity College (Valencia, Calif.) student 
waiting to jump at the site. His friend, also 
a student and first-time jumper, agreed, 
and explained why he would soon hurl 
himself 150 feet off a crane. 

"I'm just always looking for a different 
rush. It's that feeling of being free, like a 
bird," Troy Goldman says. "I'm nervous 
watching these guys, but the butterflies 
make it better." 

Webb and others say the only real risk in 
the sport is assumed by those who jump 
illegally off bridges and gorges, mostly 
because they tend to use a "shock cord" — 
nylon climbing ropes bound and covered 
with nylon. Shock cords stop as far as they 
stretch, so they have more breaking poten- 
tial and more potential to cause injury 
because they don ' t rebound as smoothly as 
a bungee cord, described by Webb as a 
"high-tech rubber band." 

To date, only one person has died bungee 
jumping in the United States — an instruc- 
tor fell 70 feet during a demonstration off 
a hot air balloon in October when his cord 
unhooked from his harness. Other deaths 
have been reported in Australia, New Zeal- 
and and Germany as well as France, where 
the sport has since been banned. 

Still, enthusiasts say increased safety 
precautions and licensing have made the 
sport one of the safest in the adventure 
category. Up-to-date comparisons and 

statistics about adventure sports are 
difficult to find, but according to a 
1 987 Safety Council report, hang glid- 
ing has a death ratio of eight to 7,000, 
while skydiving has a 28-to-l 15,000 
ratio. Bungee jumping's ratio is be- 
lieved to be much lower, although sta- 
tistics aren't readily available. 

"I'm more comfortable (bungee 
jumping) than skydiving, because I 
know this is safe," says 22-year-old 
jumpmaster Scott Hargis. "With sky- 
diving, you only get two chances." 

Still, skydiving remains one of the 
highest-rated adventure sports around 
for those who can afford it 

The trend in skydiving for those 
who can't afford the expensive certi- 
fication process is tandem jumping. 
Tandem jumping involves hooking 
the inexperienced jumper to a profes- 
sional jumper with a harness. 
Bill Booth came up with the idea in 
1984. The Federal Aviation Association 
hasn't approved the sport yet because it 
violates an important existing rule. 

According to FAA guidelines, every 
skydiver must have two parachutes — a 
main and a reserve. For tandem jumpers to 

adhere to that rule, four parachutes are 
needed, but in actuality only two para- 
chutes are used, both wom by the profes- 
sional. The novice's insurance is the har- 

The FAA has established an experimen- 
tal testing program for tandem jumping, 
which basically allows people to skydive 
with a pro if they sign a legal waiver. 

Other adventure sports popular with 
college students are outdoor wilderness 
adventures such as white-water rafting 
and rock climbing. 

One of the country's best known adven- 
ture-based organizations is Outward Bound 

"Outward Bound programs are based on 
the belief that overcoming difficult but 
surmountable challenges increases a 
student's self-esteem and self-confidence," 
according to program information. "It uses 
challenging outdoor activities to teach 
students more about themselves and how 
to realize their potential." 

Programs like Outward Bound feature 
numerous activities like canoeing, caving, 
rockclimbing, rappeling, mountain climb- 
ing , white- water rafting, kayaking and dog 






MARCH 9-13 

Buy your ticket now as the price will 
increase after Spring Break! 

FRIDAY, APRIL 3, 1992 


* * ***■*> ** * * 


Monday, March 9, 1992 13 

CLU baseball attack aided by transfers 

Jim Fifer 

Sports Digest 

Mens Basketball 
3-7 CLU 88, UCSD 70 
This ivee/r.Otterbein (Oh) in Minnesota, 

3-3 CLU 8. Westmont 2 
3-6 CLU 20. Caltech 
3-7 CLU 10. 19 Caltech 1,0 
This week: 

Friday, 2:30 p.m. Biola, home. 
Saturday. Noon Pugent Sound Classic, 

3-6 Occidental, cancelled. 
Saturday 2 p.m. CLU 5. La Verne 0, 
(second game was postponed in eighth inn) 
This week: 

Friday. 1 p.m. Cal Poly, SLO. home. 
Saturday, Noon La Verne, away. 

Mens Tennis 

3-3 2 UC Riverside cancelled. 
3-5 CLU 8 LaVemel 
3-7 CLU 8 Caltech 1 
This week: 

Women's Tennis 
3-4 LaVeme cancelled 
3-7 CLU 6 Cal Tech 3 
This week: 
Tuesday, 2:30 p.m. UC Riverside, away. 

Ice Hockey 
3-1 Thunder 13 UCLA 7 

Intramural 5-5 basket- 
ball update: 

The season is officially over. Six 
teams, who all have over .500 
records, qualified for the playoffs: 

NO. 1 seeded Wayne's World (5-0) 
will await the winner of the 
gamebetween No. 4 seeded The 
Plague(4-1) vs. Team Chia (3-2). 

No. 2 seeded All Stars (5-0) will 
await the winner of No. 3 seeded 
And Justice For All (4-1) vs. No. 6 
seededStuds (3-2). 

The games will be announced 
this week. 

by Rick Wilson 
Assistant sports editor 

The Cal Lutheran baseball team, 16-0 
overall and 9-0 in SCIAC, beat Westmont 
8-2 on Tuesday and took three games from 
Caltech on the weekend. 

Of the 29 players, 23 are transfers from 
junior colleges, NCAA Division II and 
NCAA Division I colleges. 

Juniorcenterfielder Darrell McMillin, who 
leads the Kingsmen with 10 home runs (just 
four short of the CLU record of 14 set in 
1990 by Pete Washington), a .403 batting 
average and a .952 slugging percentage 
along with scoring 25 runs, came to CLU 
from Ventura College where he attended 
from 1988-90. 

McMillin credits his overall success to 
his parents. 

Seniors Joel Gaxiola and James Solomon 
and junior pitcher Mike Teron transferred 
from Ventura JC, as did McMillin. 

Teron, however, took a brief stop off at 
NCAA Division I independent Cal State 

"Things weren't going well at CSUN, so 
I started to look for a new place to play." 
Teron said. "There were other schools, but 
CLU was closer to my home and coach 
(Rich) Hill was really interested in having 

Teron said the biggest difference between 
Division I baseball and Division III base- 
ball was the pitching. At Ventura JC, Teron 
earned All-Western State Conference First 
Team in 1990. Teron, who was drafted by 
the Cleveland Indians out of high school 
currently has a 0.64 earned run average 
(ERA) with 18 strikeouts in 14 innings 
pitched and has three saves. 

Mike Suarez, Jeff Berman and Dan Smith 
attended Moorpark JC before heading to an 
NCAA Division I program. 

Suarez, a senior second basemen-desig- 
nated hitter, earned All-Western State Con- 
ference First Team and All-Southern Cali- 
fornia Second Team at Moorpark JC before 
heading to the University of Arizona. At U 
of A, Suarez hit .260. 

S uarez felt if he came to CLU to finish his 
college baseball career, he would get the 
chance to play on an everyday basis and if 
he were to stay at U of A, he would have 
only played half the time. He also said that 
he had heard other transfers were planning 
to attend CLU and felt the Kingsmen had a 
great shot at the NCAA World Series in 
Battle Creek, Mich. 

When asked if transferring was a hassle, 
Suarez said, "No, because it's something 
that at the time of each transfer, was needed 
to improve my chances of playing profes- 

Currently, Suarez is batting .340 with 16 
RBIs, 18 runs scored and five home runs. 

Junior pitcher Berman and senior short- 

stop Smith headed to San Jose State after 
playing at Moorpark. 

At Moorpark JC, Berman earned First 
Team All-Western State Conference and 
Second Team All-Southern California with 
a 9-2 record and a 3.00 ERA. 

Currently at CLU, Berman has pitched 
7.1 innings, striking out nine with a 1.23 
ERA. Smith has six doubles and only one 
error in 69 chances. 

Senior infielder Jason Wilcox, senior first 
baseman Jay Lucas and outfielder Pete 
Martin all came from Scottsdale Commu- 
nity College in Arizona. All three played on 
SCC's District runner up team in 1990. 

Lucas hit .325 with 51 hits for the 
Kingsmen in 1991 while Wilcox stole 20 
bases and scored 30 runs for CLU in 199 1 . 

Wilcox leads theKingsmen with 1 1 stolen 
bases and is hitting .459 while Lucas has 
two home runs, 10 walks, and is batting 
.319. Martin is batting .300. 

Outfielder William "Deke" Beveridge, 
came to CLU from South Ml Community 
College in Arizona in 1992, Beveridge has 
a .429 on-base percentage. 

Juniors Joe Cascione and Louis Birdt 
both came to CLU from Southern Califor- 
nia Southern Regional runnerup Pierce Col- 

Cascione hit .326 with a Western State 
Conference-leading seven home runs as a 
sophomore, and Birdt earned All-Western 
State Conference first team in 1991 with a 
5-1 record, 13 saves and a 1.17 ERA. 

Birdt is leading the Kingsmen with a 0.00 
ERA in nine innings pitched and has struck 
out 13 batters. Cascione has scored seven 
runs with a .313 batting average and has 
driven in seven runs. 

Junior outfielder Ricardo Bemal came to 
CLU from Mendocino College where he 
earned second team as a designated hitter, 
batting .375 and driving in 20 runs. 

Bemal said that the 1992 Kingsmen are 
"Hype, it ' s all there. . .the defense, the pitch- 
ing, the hitting and the bench is awesome." 
Monterey Pennisula College is where 
senior outfielder Brandon Harris attended 
prior to 199 1 when he stole 10 bases for the 
Kingsmen and scored 19 runs. Currently 
Harris has scored eight runs. 

Junior designated hitter Rawley Jacob- 
son, who was drafted by the Houston Astros 
out of high school, came to CLU from the 
College of the Desert 

Jacobson, in 1992, is hitting .341. 
The lone southpaw pitcher for the 
Kingsmen.PatNorville.cametoCLU from 
Saddleback College where he was a closer. 

Norville has a 4-0 record, 1.23 ERA and 
has struck out 30 batters. 

Senior pitcher Steve Dempsey came to 
CLU in 1991 out of Glendale Community 
College where he earned second team All- 
Western State Conference. In 1991 for the 
Kingsmen, Dempsey was 5-1 with three 

Jason Wilcox 

saves and a 3.92 ERA. Dempsey is 5-0 with 
a 1.31 ERA. 

Senior third baseman Jim Fifer, who sat 

out the 1991 season at CLU came from 

Long Beach City College where he hit .469. 

Fifer has five home runs and is hitting 


Fifer said that the only real problems with 
transferring are the delays. 

Mike Winslow, a junior pitcher, came to 
CLU in 1991 after season up north a Cal 
State University, at Hayward. 

In 1991, Winslow had 2.90 ERA. 

Winslow is 4-0 with a 1 . 1 1ERA. 

Senior right fielder Bob Farber came to 
CLU from Pepperdine. Farber has played at 
CLU for four seasons, last season being his 
most productive. Farber earned first team 
GTE Academic Ail-American and honor- 
able mention NAIA All-District 3 while 
hitting a team-high .414 with 55 hits, nine 
doubles and scored 37 runs. 

Farber is hitting .375 with 21 hits. 
Junior catcher Eddie Lample came to 
CLU from NCAA Division I Cal State 

Currently he is hitting .419, with a .527 
on-base percentage and has just one error. 

The Kingsmen's leading hitting hitter in 
1992, junior left fielder Eric Johnson, who 
is hitting .462 with 24 hits and seven doubles 
and five home runs, came to CLU from 
CSUN where he made the top 10 record list 
for most doubles in a career in just two 
seasons. Johnson was drafted by the Hous- 
ton Astros in 1989. 

Kingsmen set win record 

The CLU record for most consecutive 
wins was set after the Kingsmen notched 
their 1 5th and 16th consecutive wins Sat- 
urday. The old record of 14 consecutive 
wins was set in 1991. The Kingsmen beat 
the Cal Tech Beavers, 20-0 for its 14th 
straighten Friday and continued the streak 
Saturday with 10-1 and 19-0 wins. 

The Kingsmen will try to increase the 
winning streak and the record Friday as 
they host Biola University. 

Kane gives runners a little history 

by Charlie Flora 
Sports editor 

Charlie Kane's original plan was simple- 
to assist CLU by coaching his son, Brian, a 
sprinter on the track team. 

The problem was Charlie Kane gave the 
other CLU runners a taste of his coaching 
talent, and all of the sudden, he was a 
wanted man. 

Head coach Kyle Tarpenning coaxed Kane 
out of retirement and into the coaching 
position for the runners on the Kingsmen 
track team. 

Although Kane is not employed by the 
university, calling him a volunter seems to 
lesson what he does. Kane guides short- 
distance speed runners Tim Tamsen, Micah 
Reitan, his son Brian Kane, Brady Day, 400 
meter hurdler Bryan Biermann and 1500m 
runners Rick DeLeon, Bob Wiley and Rob 

Senior Jonz Norine, who is out with a shin 
injury, plans on running the 1500 and 
5000m. under coach Kane also. 

Kane, who moved to California with his 
wife and three kids 12 years ago from New 
Jersey, was retired until Tarpenning asked 
him for help. Now he has become one of the 
most popular people on the CLU field. 

"I trust him," said Reitan, a freshman 
sprinter. "The best part about practice is if 
you feel you have a better idea (for a work- 
out), he'll let you do it." 

"I think he has a good method," said 
junior sprinter Tim Tamsen. "It might take 
longer than most, but it's working really 
well for me individually." 

But the Kane's main incentive for becom- 
ing part of the track program was his son, 
Brian, a sophomore who participates in the 
relay, 100 and 200m. 

"I love it," Kane said when asked how 
he likes coaching his son. 

DeLeon, a junior and three-year cross 
country runnner, is another big reason for 
Charlie Kane's enthusiasm for the CLU 
track program. 

"(DeLeon) is like another son to me," the 
father of two boys and one girl said. "Be- 

CLU surprises UCSD 

O' Donne 11 on defense against UCSD. 
Photo by Lillian Nordgaard. 

Continued from page J. 

This philosophy worked well for 
Dunlap's team and luckily for CLU, 
Spence missed his two technical free 
throws and UCSD squandered its next 
possesion with a missed three-point at- 

Crosby, determined to redeem him- 
self, got the ball on the next possesion 
and drove the lane, drawing a foul and 
making the shot. After Crosby made the 
free throw, he swung his fist in the air. 

"The momentum could have switched 
in their favor," Crosby, who had an ex- 
tremely loud 1 1 points, said of his tech- 
nical foul. "But I kept my head in the 
game and when I made the three-point 
play it made a big difference." 

From that point on, CLU seized the op- 
portunity, extending its lead from eight 
to 20 points in the last four minutes of 

O'Donnell, displaying his maturation as 
a basketball player, maintained his com- 
posure better than anybody in light of all 
the trash-talking from the raucous fans and 
the UCSD bench as well. 

The home crowd began the game chant- 
ing "O'Donnell" slowly to annoy the 6-6 
senior. At one point in the game, when 
O'Donnell was near the UCSD sideline, a 
courgeous Triton fan stood up next to 
O'Donnell screaming in his face. 

O'Donnell, facing the fan, siarted to 
smile and waited for the conclusion of the 
fan's rhetoric. 

"You can't print what (the fan) said to 
me," O'Donnell said. "Coach Dunlap has 
taught me a lot about poise and how to 
calm down in my one-and-a-half years at 

"Stuff like that really gets me pumped up 
though. They can talk all that smack and it 
gets me going." 

The composure of O'Donnell and 
Crosby, along with deLaveaga's precise 
shooting from three-point range, gave the 
Kingsmen a lethal attack. 

But it was a lack of composure that killed 
the Tritons. While CLU made 30 of 39 free 
throws, UCSD converted 18 of 29.Tum- 
overs and a lack of confidence on offense 
brought down the UCSD attack. 

"We did some bonehead stuff," said 
Tom Marshall, UCSD's head coach. "We 
weren't focused at all. I think the two- 
week layoff really affected us. 

"I like deLaveaga. He was focused and 
played great. He played likeacham- 
pion. He played like he is leading the 
nation in scoring." 

sides my son, I have a pretty close relation- 
ship with Ricky out here." 

Kane's love for the sport goes back to his 
high school days.He continued his running 
career at Manhattan College in where he ran 
with the 1952 Olympic championLindy 

Coaching track is nothing new to Kane as 
he has been coaching for 38 years. He 
coached a high school cross-country team 
in New Jersey to five straight winning sea- 
sons and was named New Jersey Cross 
Country Coach of the Year by the New 
Jersey Track and Field News in 1979. 

He was the head coach of Oxnard 
College's track team in 1981-83. AtOxnard, 
Kane got a chance to work with former Cal 
Lutheran track runner Michael Zaragosa. 
Zaragosa holds the record for the 800m 
and 1500m at CLU. 

These records that Zaragosa holds now 
are just some of the ones that Kane will 
helping th *92 CLU runners to break. 

The probability of busting old CLU rec- 
ords is extremely strong this year. Runners 
such as Norine and Biermann, as well as 
others, are training hard to create new rec- 
ords in such events as the 1500m, 100m, 
200m and the 400m hurdles. 
"We plan on doing damage to some school 
records," Kane said. "Especially when Jonz 
comes out. We also have about three or four 
who will challenge the 1500 (record of 

"We don't have many runners, not enough 
to compete as a team in a dual meet right 
now," said Kane, in his first official year as 
the running coach. "But the ones we have 
are very good." 

"I am very optimistic," Kane said of this 
year's team. "I don't want to make any 
guesses on the season this early though. We 
have three months to go." 
With Kane's history making runners 
stronger and successful, the Kingsmen 
runners don't mind being a little patient. 

CLU athletes 
compete in 
LA Marathon 

by Gretchen Gies 
Staff writer 

Many runners dream of one day com- 
pleting a marathon. Few are insane 
enough to claim the event as their spe- 
cialty, but some are just as crazy to 
finish one. 

Three women and four men from Cal 
Lutheran have the right to boast they 
finished the Los Angeles Marathon on 
March 1. 

Junior Alexandra Katerras lead the 
Cal Lu women finishers at five hours 
and 33 minutes. She was followed by 
Anita Sviland and Livanna Besteland 
who crossed the finish after about six 

Katerras admits, "It was hell. I knew 
i could not quit though, t must admit l 
would never have made it without those 
inspiring people along the way." She 
says the atmosphere was truly inspira- 

Freshman Lars Aargaard was the first 
Cal Lu finisher. He was clocked at three 
hours, 18 minutes. 

Lars Holm followed close behind with 
a time of 5:24. Senior Eric Berg com- 
pleted his first marathon at three hours 
and 45 minutes. 

Senior Steve Armes completed his 
second LA Marathon at 4:30, 20 min- 
utes slower than last year. 

Armes' slower time was attributed to 
his sore knees. "I wish I wasn't injured 
going into the race," he stated. 

However, it was Armes' birthday and 
he admits, "It was a good birthday pres- 
ent to finish." 






CLU hockey fans put 
Thunder' in jeopardy 

by Jay Ashkinos 
Staff writer 

When the ice hockey team was put on 
probation at the start of the 1991-92 sea- 
son, the club was in a position in which one 
false move could bring forth the demise of 
the program. 

Walking on pins and needles, the team 
made it through the good limes and the bad 
and actually worked its way to a pretty 
good standing. 

Until it happened. 
Although lack of sufficient funding caused 

referee), something bad happened and 
now Thunder on Ice has to take all the 
heal It has not been made official, but the 
future of the club is in serious doubt due to 
this incident And does that seem fair? 
No, I think not. Why should the team have 
to pay for the foolish and barbaric out- 
burst of stupidity? 

The only hitting by the Thunder was ex 
changed on the ice, where it is not only le- 
gal but is expected. 

They only acted as protectors from fur- 
ther altercations, separating the crowd 

It has not been made official, 

but the future of the club is in serious doubt... 

Why should the team have to pay 

for a foolish and barbaric outburst... 

the club to cancel many of its games, the 
Thunder on Ice hockey club took pride in 
the games that they did play — and had 

Yes, all seemed to be going well — but 
then it happened. 

What actually did happen. 

I am not going to describe the itsy bitsy 
details (buy the book for that) but let us 
just say that some people were not very 
hospitable to the visiting team from Saint 
Mary's College on Feb. 28 and a fight 
At the time, CLU enjoyed a 4- 1 lead and 
was headed for a big win when something 
happened that caused the visiting team to 
leave the ice. 

Now, we all know that when St.Mary's 
actions, after exiting the bench, took the 
saint right out of their name that Friday 
night, but the fans were also very much to 
blame (or at least a few bad apples amongst 
them). No matter who started these prob- 
lems (I blame it on whoever was blowing 
that stupid whistle... .and I don't mean the 

andge tting the visiting team to their locker 

The club really enjoys the crowd, they 
love their fans; couldn't be a team without 

But the team can certainly do without 
the few students who are there to cause 
trouble — and you know who you are — 
and I hope you realize that your actions 
could very well cancel the plans to keep 
the club running next year. 

I am not trying to be mean or hateful to 
those who were involved, because (I hope) 
you were just doing what you thought was 
right and it escalated and got carried 
away — far away. 

If there is an ice hockey team next year 
further problems can be avoided by hiring 
security to keep everyone out of trouble. 

If there is an ice hockey team next year 
we have to remember that the fans are 
there to enjoy the game and cheer for the 
team of their choice. 

Let the players take care of the physical 

Lynn f s Swims 

Swimwear and Beach wear 

1362 E. Thousand Oaks Blvd. (805) 379-0048. Open 7 days a week. 10% 
discount with student I.D. 

Tarpenning buffs 
CLU weight room 

Kyle Tarpenning stands in the renovated weight room. Photo by Carolyn Disch. 

by Bryan Biermann 
Staff writer 

Take a little trip down to that isolated 
room at the end of the K building and you'll 
discover some drastic changes. 

What was once a dim room filled with 
ancient, rusty exercise equipment has now 
been renovated with modern, safe-weight 
machines and new free weights. 

The credit goes to Kyle Tarpenning, 
assistant football coach and men's track 
coach. He was placed in charge of the 
weight room in 1988 and has wanted to 
renovate it ever since. 

"Most of the equipment that was here 
has been here since the school opened, and 
it was purchased used," said Tarpenning. 
"I was given a budget of $ 1 ,500 to $2,000 
per year lo work with and thai wasn't enough 
to change it the way it needed to be so I look 
an inventory of what we had and what was 
needed to make it work for both athletes and 
the regular person." 
According to Tarpenning, the selection of 
equipment was based on general fitness 

needs. The choice of brands, Paramount, 
was based on the fact that Paramount has 
been in business for over twenty years. 

"This gives us the stability for expan- 
sion," Tarpenning said. 

Tarpenning received the funds for the 
project from three different sources. He had 
the initial approval along with $ 1 5 ,000 from 
the student senate. 

Another $10,000 came from the Knight 
Foundation, a presidential discretionary 
grant The remaining balance of $2,500 was 
received from the Athletic Department. 

Tarpenning credits the original idea to 
Scott Schultz, a 1989 graduate of Business. 
After setting the plans in motion, it took a 
little over a year to complete the renovation , 
said Tarpenning. The next item on his list 
are some new Stairmasters. 

The weight room hours are: Monday- 
Thursday 12-1 and 2-9, Friday 12-1 and 2- 
6, Saturday 1-4 and Sunday 6-9. 

Supervisors are on duty during hours and 
are there to help with programs and tech- 






2:30 TO 4:30 P.M. 


The Associated Students of California Lutheran University 

Monday, March 30, 1992 Thousand Oaks, Ca 91360 Vol. 32, No. 20 

Non-profit Org. 
U.S. Postage 


Permit No. 68 

Thousand Oaks, CA 

Wedneday, Aparil 1, 10a.m. 
Samuelson Chapel 
University Chapel, CLU Preschool 
and Kindergarten 
Wednesday, April 1, 6-6:30 p.m. 
Samuelson Chapel 
Lenten Vespers-Clown Ministry 
Tuesday, April 1, 1 to 5 p.m. 
Student Union Building 
CPR Class, call Health Services to 
register, Ext. 3225. 
Friday, April 3 
Mandalay Beach Resort, Oxnard 
"Under the Sea," Spring Formal 
Sunday, April 5, 3 p.m. 
Conejo Symphony: 
Young People's Concert 
Wednesday, April 8, 10 a.m. 
Samuelson Chapel 

University Chapel, ALUMNI WEEK, 
Robert Mooney, 78 
Wednesday, April 8, 6-6:30 p.m. 
Samuelson Chapel 
Lenten Vespers-Mark Marius 
Saturday, April 11, 10 a.m. 
Campus wide 
Scandinavian Festival 
Monday, April 13, 10 a.m. 
Preus-Brandt Forum 
Festival of Women in the Arts 
Wednesday, April 15, 10 a.m. 
Samuelson Chapel 
University Chapel, Dr. Joe Everson, 
Religion Dept 
Wednesday, April 15, 6-6:30 p.m. 
Samuelson Chapel 
Lenten Vespers-Raquel Hummel 
Wednesday, April 22, 10 a.m. 
Samuelson Chapel 
University Chapel, ENCUENTROS, 
The Rev. Christina Rivera-Cruz, L.A. 

Items forthc Digest must be submitted to 
the Echo office in the SUB by the Tues- 
day before publication. 

Letter center 

raises students' 

political awareness. 

Campus Life 5 - 

CLU Landry medal benefit cancelled 

by Kristin Butler 
Staff writer 

After 13 consecutive years of awarding 
the Thomas Wade Landry Humaniiarian 
Medal to people deemed "providers of lead- 
ershipand inspiration," CLU has decided to 
forego the presentation this year citing the 
effects of the current recession as its reason 
for cancelling the event 

The annual benefit, which has in the past 
raised between $30,000 to $60,000 for the 
university, was seen by committee mem- 
bers who oversee the event as a risk due not 
only to the country's economic state but 
also to the fear that, in an election year, the 
discretionary income usually drawn upon 
by the university will be used instead for 
support of a particular candidate or party. 
The committee, made up of university 
regents, administrators and supporters, is- 
sued a letter last week to those who attended 
last year's function, inviting benefactors to 
make private donations to the school in 
place of the cost of attending the usual 
ceremony. According to Dennis Gillette, 
the university's vice president for institu- 
tional advancement, the letter has already 
had some effect. 

"As early as last Tuesday," Gillette told a 
News Chronicle reporter, "I had two con- 

versations with corporate participants who 
had received the letter and were disap- 
pointed that we're not having the event, but 
recognized the reasons stated in the letter 
and were happy to continue to participate." 
Gillette went on to say that "although the 
Landry award has usually been presented 
during the benefit banquet, the two are not 
necessarily related. There is still a good 
possibility of the award being presented to 
a recipient sometime later on in the year." 

Gillette emphasized that the event would 
resume in 1993. 

University spokesperson Jean Sandlin 
added that the "cancellation of the banquet 
will not necessarily mean a cessation of the 
award. The committee based its decision on 
the state of the current economy...they fell 
that the economic recession has really de- 
creased discretionary income." 

The Landry medal was established by 
CLU to honor those who are an inspiration 
to America' s youth . The recipients are indi- 
viduals who provide leadership and inspi- 
ration through strong Christian commit- 
ment and who distinguish themselves 
through the integrity of their personal lives 
and careers. 

The event, usually held at the Regent 
Beverly Hills Wilshire in Beverly Hills, 
had ticket prices last year ranging from 
$200 to $4,000, depending on seating and 
attendance of a traditional predinner recep- 
tion. Last year's recipient was Nicaraguan 
President Violeta Barrios de Chamorro, the 
first ever head of state to be honored. 

Previous recipients of the Landry Medal, 
awarded annually, include California Gov. 
Pete Wilson, Bob Hope, Nancy Reagan, 
former President Gerald Ford, Los Angeles 
Times sports columnist Jim Murray and 
entertainer Danny Thomas. 

ASCLU election campaigns to begin this week 

by EA. Bennett, Staff writer 
and Eric Rutlin, News editor 

Campaigns for the Student Senate posi- 
tions will begin this week in preparation for 
next week's election, it was announced at 
the March 23 meeting of the Student Sen- 

Petitions for the ASCLU election were 
due Friday March 27. 

The following people are running for stu- 
dent government positions: 

Jason Russell, ASCLU president (unop- 

posed); Mike Bailey and Kristine Strand, 
ASCLU vice president; Kirsten Nicholson 
and John Scherling ASCLU treasurer; 
Cynthia Fjeldseth, publications commis- 
sioner (unopposed); 

Alex Gonzales and Corey Anderson, so- 
cial publicity; Allison Pilmer, Associated 
Women Students commissioner (unop- 

Also, Mercedes Ruiz, artist-lecture (un- 
opposed); Jeronimo Esquivel and Scott 
Bean, Associated Men Students commis- 
sioner; Sal Frias, religious activities and 

service commissioner (unopposed); Lourdes 
De Armas, pep athletics (unopposed). 

The agenda for this election week is as 

• Student campaigning begins March 30; 

• Speeches are given April 5 at 8 p.m. in 
the Student Union Building; 

• Voting is going to be held April 6 in the 

In other matters, the Senate announced 
the Spring Formal iscoming up April 3, and 
as of the meeting, about 80 couples were 
signed up. 

Limits on artistic 

license. How far, 


Opinion 8-9 

Gay activists bash 

'Basic Instinct's 

bisexual character. 

Entertainment 10-12 

Otterbein ends 

CLU's playoff run 

in Minnesota. 

Sports 13-16 


Monday, March 30, 1992 2, 3 

Wold presents ELCA abortion statement 

New document strives for dialogue rather than confrontation between opposing views 

by Dana Donley 
Staff writer 

In January, the Supreme Court decided to 
review a 1989 Pennsylvania law that re- 
stricts abortion. Many think this will lead to 
a new abortion ruling that will withdraw the 
standards established in the 1973 Roe v. 
Wade case. 

Those attending the Tuesday Brown Bag 
series March 24 presented by the CLU 
Women's Resource Center reviewed 
"Who's Choice? The New Pro-Choice," a 
video by the Religious Coalition for Abor- 
tion Rights. 

The question raised by the video was, "Is 
abortion a choice the government should 

Dr. Marge Wold of the National Evan- 
gelical Lutheran Church in America Task 
Force and moderator of the discussion pre- 
sented a social teaching statement regard- 
ing abortion adopted at the second biennial 
Churchwide Assembly of the ELCA in Sep- 
tember of 1991. 

She said that the ELCA has identified dia- 
logue on abortion as an obligation rather 
than an issue to ignore. The statement was 
defined as one that the task force hoped 
would "enable people to discuss abortion as 
Christians" without antagonistic confron- 

Wold noted that terms like "pro-life" and 
"pro-choice" were avoided in the document 
and urged those present to examine a copy 
of the statement in order to understand the 

"language that ignores neither the value of 
the unborn or the rights of women, but 
stresses the grace of God." 

Wold noted that abortion is not only a 
women's issue and stressed male responsi- 
bility to understand the abortion issue. 

The statement was defined 
as one that the task force 
hoped would "enable people 
to discuss abortion as Chris- 
tians" without antagonistic 

Those in attendance agreed that there 
should be more dialogue on abortion , espe- 
cially between young people and adults. 
Dr. Mary Margaret Thomas, CLU profes- 
sor of sociology and director of the Mar- 
riage and Family Counseling Program, 
offered comments about a local Youth Con- 
gress she attended. 

"The young people want their parents to 
know about their sexuality," Thomas said, 
"but there are barriers and they don't talk 
about it." 

She identified the initiation of respon- 
sible dialogue between adults and young 
people as a crucial first step in dealing with 
the abortion issue. 
Jan Knutson, CLU Education Department, 

pointed out that CLU core requirements 
include courses for the "head and spirit," 
but do not include courses on "family I ife or 

She suggested that required courses in 
these areas might open the abortion topic to 

The video and Wold addressed the issue 
of how individuals can protect the rights 
that should be protected in the abortion 

In the video, actor Richard Dreyfuss said, 
"Get busy, get organized, stay organized ... 
protect what you know is right with vig- 

"Use the ballot," Wold added. 

In the July 1989 Webster v. Reproductive 
Health Services decision the Supreme Court 
passed most of the power over abortion leg- 
islation to the individual states. Since then 
almost every state has proposed bills to 
limit abortion rights and several of the bills 
have been made laws. 

Wold emphasized the importance of sup- 
porting the candidate who supports your 
rights by voting this election year. 

The next presentation in the Brown Bag 
Series is Wednesday, April 1. Dr. Julie 
Kuehnel , CLU Psychology Department, wi 11 
present "Marriage: Hers & His." 

For further information, call the Women's 
Resource Center, Ext. 3345. 

Proposed Hart bill could expel 
students for sexual harassment 

Sen. Gary K. Hart, D-Santa Barbara, has 
introduced legislation, SB 1930, to make 
sexual harassment an offense for which a 
student may be suspended or expelled from 

"Sexual harassment is alive and well, not 
only in our work places, but on our school 
campuses," Hart told a Capitol press con- 
ference audience. "We need to let students 

know that sexual harassment is wrong and 
has no place in our school." 

Currently, no student may be suspended 
from school unless the superintendent of 
the school district or the principal of the 
school determines that the student has 
engaged in specific conduct such as injur- 
ing another person, unauthorized posses- 
Continued on Page 4. 

World ObSEXed 

Sexual Awareness Week 1992 

California Lutheran University 

April 6-9 


Monday, April 6th at 7pm in the Preus-Brandt Forum 

Darlene Mininni will be returning to CLU for the second year running. Her 
unique style of presenting sexual issues in a lightheaded manner makes for 
an enjoyable and informative evening. 


Tuesday, April 7th at 7pm in the Mt. Clef Lounge 

Two panels (one male, one female) drawn from the CLU student body will 
go head to head in this open discussion. 


Wednesday, April 8th at 7pm in the Preus-Brandt Forum 

Based upon personal experience with AIDS, a panel of individuals will share 
their feelings and perspectives. 


Thursday, April 9th at 7pm In the Mt. Clef Lounge 

What pan of "NO" don't you understand? Date Rape-characteristics and 



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excellent condition, good for beginner. $50.00. 

Call Charlie at 493-3508 

Innner Image, a non-profit wellness and 
educational organization, is currently taking 
appointments for adults who wish to improve 
various aspects of their lives, or just want the 
experience of hypnosis. 

Call 495-6612. 10 a.m.- 1 p.m.Mon. thru Fri. 

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adult. Free room and board plus SlOO/week 
salary. One block from CLU. Begin May 1. 

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Regular Store Hours: 

M-Th 8:30 a-m. -6 p.m. 

F 8:30 a.m. - 5 p.m. 

Concern about new breed of cults on campuses 

College Press Service 

As American society grows more com- 
plex, campuses have become fertile ground 
for cults that prey on idealistic students in 
search of new lifestyles, the Cult Aware- 
ness Network warns. 

The Chicago-based organization, which 
keeps an eye on cult activity in the nation, 
estimates that as may as 2,000 cults may be 
operating in the United States, with 4 mil- 
lion to 6 million members. 
Cull recruitment activity is becoming more 
deceptive and more difficult to spot, ex- 
perts say. Members often take pains to 
appear harmless, shedding their "counter- 
culture" image in favor of a look of main- 
stream respectability. 

'The biggest myth is the students think 
they would recognize cult recruiting when 
it is going on, so they are very vulnerable," 
said Cynthia Kissei, executive director of 

CAN defines a cult as a "closed 
system whose followers have been unethi- 
cally and deceptively recruited through the 
use of manipulative techniques, thought 
reform or mind control. The system is 
imposed without the informed consent of 
the recruit and is designed to alter personal- 
ity and behavior." 

Through indoctrination and control of the 
environment, an unsuspecting person be- 
comes bonded to the group, Kisser says. 
"Super friendly people" flatter students, 
making them feel important and cared for. 

Many complaints have surrounded a group 
called the Boston Church of Christ (not 
related to the mainstream Church of Christ,) 
which is represented on campuses across 
the country. According to its critics, the 

organization uses a mind-control technique 
known as "discipling" to bond students to 

The Boston Church of Christ has drawn 
strong criticism from school officials who 
are distributing warning fliers to students at 
Harvard, Boston, Northeastern and Tufts 
Universities, the University of Massachu- 
setts and Marquette University. 

The church says its mission is legitimate. 

The Boston Movement was started by Kip 
McKean in 1979. According to the Winter 
1990 issue of the movement's magazine, 
"Discipleship," the membership in the 
ministries totaled 28,724 in 1990 and con- 
tinues to grow. 

Rebecca Fritsley, a member of the Greater 
Philadelphia Church, refuted charges that 
the organization is a cult. 

"The Church of Christ is not a cult. I am 
a member of my own free will. The church 
follows the Bible to the letter, and I follow 
the church," she said in a recent story car- 
ried by CPS. 

Cult recruitment concentrates on white, 
upper-middle class youths in their late teens 
and early 20s, said Gregory S. Blinding, 
dean of students at Appalachia State Col- 
lege, who has published several papers on 
the topic. 

Studies say that cults seek out students of 
average and above-average in telligence who 
are looking for answers to philosophical 
questions about life. 

"There is no question that destructive 
religious culls rob students of the very things 
we have joined together in universities to 
teach," Blimling said. 

"The issue for campuses is not a set of 
beliefs.. .it is an issue of conduct, whether 
Continued on page 4. 

Panel/discussion on 

Racism at CLU 

Are you part of the solution 
or part of the problem? 

Come and be part of the solution. 

There will be a diverse panel of CLU 

students and faculty giving personal 

experiences and answering questions, 

Come find out where you stand. 

Monday, March 30, 1992, 
at 6:30 p.m. in the Forum. 

*AII are Welcome* 


Come and Hear The 




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Monday, March 30, 1992 4 

New styles of cults are in search of professionals and undergrads 

Continued from page 3. 
these people are honest or not, what kind of 
high pressure techniques they are using, 
and what is their motive. Are they just using 
people?" Blimling said. 

Kisser's organization is made up of 2,000 
members who have been affected by cults. 
CAN membership is a mix of former cult 
members and families and friends of past 
cult members. 

"Cults don't convince you intellectually, 
but recruit you by inviting you to... a posi- 
tive experience. They appeal to emotional 
desires, like 'making the world a better 
place.' It's the emotional manipulation that 
is dangerous - actually, the intellectual 
arguments are quite weak," Kisser said. 

Not all cults are religious-based, Kisser 
said. "Some are operating within political. 
commercial and pseudo-therapy circles. 
They aren't all on religious communes in 
Guyana," she said. 

Kisser describes new styles of cults that 
are in search of professionals and college 
students who will soon be professionals. 
She said these groups are "more dangerous 
and insidious" than religious groups be- 
cause they are "increasingly subtle and 

"Because we are becoming more plural- 

istic, there is a greater tolerance for un- ogy, shares the same concerns about decep- 
proven groups without track records, and tive recruiting methods that seem to be in 
students don't know how to evaluate these fashion among cults. 

Church Universal and Triumphant 

Hare Krishnas 

Jehovah's Witnesses 




The Way International 

The Cult Awareness Network has received complaints 
about the above organizations. 

groups," Kisser said. 

Blimling added that there is some hys- 
teria regarding Satanic cults on campuses, 
and though some students may dabble in it, 
he is more concerned, like Kisser, about the 
newer, more sophisticated pseudo-therapy 

Rev. Dr. Anselm Amadio, university 
chaplain at the Illinois Institute of Technol- 

"It's not the intense kind of proselytizing 
that the Moonies used to do," Amadio said. 
"It's much more subtle. I've seen in some 
recruiting a way of dying to wean students 
into the cult by relating to their past." 

Amadio describes the kind of student 
who may be vulnerable to being wooed by 
a cult as "someone who has a weak paren- 
tal relationship, or a weak ego image" or 

someone going through a time of transition 
or loneliness. 

Cult watchers are troubled about several 
new breed of Christian cults that, at a glance, 
may appear to be like other Christian cam- 
pus organizations but who emply highly 
manipulative ploys to entice students to 

Of 914 followers of Rev. Jim Jones' 
Peoples Temple in the jungles of Jonestown, 
Guyana, 276 of those who died in 1978 by 
cyanide-laced Kool-Aid were teens and 
children, reminds Marcia R. Rudin, direc- 
tor of the International Cult Education Pro- 

CAN reports that an increasing number of 
colleges and universities are seeking in- 
vormation and practical advice about han- 
dling cults on their campuses. 

At Villanova University, non-student 
church recruiters have been banned from 
the campus as a result of complaints abour 

But many public schools fear that barring 
questionable organizations from campus 
might interfere with students' freedom to 
pursue religious interests. Some private 
schools, however, are routinely citing re- 
cruiters with "trespassing" violations. 

Student sexual harassment 

Continued from Page 2. 
sion of a firearm, knife or explosive, at- 
tempt to commit robbery or extortion, 
damage or stealing school property, unlaw- 
ful use of controlled substances, use of 
profanity or vulgarity, disrupting school 
activities or defying school authorities. 

Hart's bill would include sexual harass- 
ment among the grounds for suspension of 
a pupil. 

"There are currently no sanctions in the 
law relating specifically to sexual harass- 
men i occurring in schools between or among 
students," Hart said. "SB 1930 makes sexual 
harassment an 'offense' for which a student 
could be suspended." 

Conduct defined as sexual harassment 
includes unwelcome sexual advances, re- 
quests for sexual favors, and other verbal, 
visual, or physical conduct of a sexual na- 

Hart states that public awareness of the 
subject of sexual harassment has increased 
due to the recent publicity and media atten- 

tion surrounding the Anita Hill-Clarence 
Thomas hearings. 

In addition, he cited statistics in a report 
published last February by the American 
Association of University Women which 
highlighted the problem of sexual harass- 
ment on school campuses and shows an 
increase of incidents of sexual harassment 
by boys against girls. 

Hart noted that sexual harassment is not 
uncommon in California schools. Jay 
Mandal of the California Association of 
Student Councils, who joined Hart at the 
press conference, conducted a study of two 
California high schools which showed that 
10 percent of the girls felt they had been 
sexually harassed. 

"My bill will raise awareness among stu- 
dents that harassment of this sort is degrad- 
ing, inappropriate and unacceptable," Hart 
said. "If we discourage young people from 
engaging in this offensive behavior, per- 
haps these lessons will carry into adult- 

Another delay for CLU antenna 

The public hearing scheduled for March 30 on the KCLU radio antenna proposed 
for Mountclef Ridge has been postponed until April 13. 

T.O. Planning Commissioners were scheduled to hear the request to build the 
antenna, but the planning staff said more time was needed to process public comments 
received about the project's environmental study and to prepare for the hearing. 

The antenna would broadcast KCLU over air instead of via cable as is done now. 

Residents who live near the antenna site have opposed its construction, saying it will 
affect their views, interfere with radio reception and upset the ecology of the ridge. 


Thousand Oaks 


Savon Ralphs center 

| this location 

| Only I 373-3939 

Buy any Sub and Get 2nd Sub for only .99 cents. 
Not good for cold cut combos.Expires 5- 1 -92 . 

Foreign Cinema 
at Seven 

"Journey of Hope" 

7 p.m. April 8 in Richter Hall 

Winner of the Academy Award 

for best film 

This gripping Swiss drama recounts the 

struggles of Turkish illegal immigrants 

seeking a better life in Switzerland. 

(Color, 1990, 110 minutes, English subtitles) 

— — 

Campus Life 

Monday, March 30, 1992 5 

Letter Center focuses on current issues Habitat raises 

$4,500 in funds 
to build houses 

by EA. Bennett 
Stuff writer 

It started last semester and it's probably 
not what you think it is. The Letter Writing 
Center at Cal Lutheran is here to help stu- 
dents increase their awareness in the world 
of politics. Whether you are interested in 
local, state, national or international issues, 
the Letter Writing Center can help you get 

If your concerns involve charities or 
environmental groups such as, Greenpeace, 
Amnesty International or Bread For The 
World, the center has all the information 
you need. For students who would like to 
address certain political issues, names and 
addresses are available through the center. 

California residents may want to write the 
governor regarding Proposition 103, the 
insurance initiative that was passed last 
year. It was designed to save California 
motorists money on auto insurance. Well, 
we haven't seen any savings yet. Maybe if 
they get enough letters they will do some- 
thing about it. All the information you need 
is at the center. 

Seniors Susan Voss and Erin Bennett 
have been heavily involved with making 

Junior Liz McClure, center volunteer, discusses the benefits and the purpose of the 
Letter Writing Center with freshman vistor, Marty Runyon. Photo by Laura Riegner- 

the Letter Writing Center a success. They 
claim the center's biggest problem is that 
people don't understand its purpose, think- 
ing it is for students who need help with 
their writing skills — not so. 

Presently, the Letter Writing Center is in 
the Sam uelson Chapel lounge, but is sched- 

uled to move soon to a more suitable loca- 
tion. Now is the time to get involved. 
Whether your involvement is in many areas 
or just one. Nothing is insignificant The 
important thing is that you do it Pay a visit 
to the Letter Writing Center today, and they 
will help to get you started. 

CLU's Habitat for Humanity raised $4,500 
to finance three houses in Guatemala through 
the Alternative Christmas cards campaign. 
Nine local churches, including Lord of Life 
at CLU, assisted in the effort- 
Habitat for Humanity International has as 
its goal the elimination of poverty housing 
throughout the world. The group also aims 
to make it a matter of conscience and action 
for everyone to have a decent place to live. 
A more short-term goal is to build 20,000 
homes a year by the end of this decade. 

All of the homes Habitat builds is with 
volunteer labor and donated materials. 
Anyone who wants to join in the experience 
can can volunteer for a local work project, 
or travel almost anywhere in the world to 
eliminate poverty housing. 

For more information, about the local 
work projects, call Exl 3680, or 1-800- 
HABITAT for travel experiences. 

CLU Habitat thanks those who partici- 
pated in the Alternative Christmas Card 


gingiss formal wear center 

World's largest formalwear renter 

20% off tuxedo rental 

good through 4-3-92 



gingiss formalwear center 

World's largest formalwear renter 

Your Spring Formal Headquarters 

Located in the Oaks Mall 

Campus Life 

Monday, March 30, 1992 6, 7 

In-line skating continues rapid growth; 
used for training, exercise,traveling 

College Press Service 

Tired of cruising crowded parking lots on 
campus? Forget them? 

College students nationwide — predomi- 
nantly in Minnesota and California — are 
joining the in-line commuting trend. They 
are using their in-line skates — to travel to 
and from class, as well as for fun and 

And considering that advanced skaters 
can reach speeds of up to 30 miles per hour, 
and that they don't have to worry about 
parking the car or evironmental pollution, 
in-line skates may just be the transportation 
choice of the future. 

"I just don't like being inside a metal box 
(a car) on a nice day . It' s the ideal way to see 
the cities and get a panoramic view" Team 
Rollerblade Race Captain Dave Cooper told 
Toledo Magazine. 

Cooper, like thousands of others, uses his 
skates to commute to work in Dearborn, 

Although newly popular, in-line skating, 
the generic term for the sport, actually dates 
back to the early 1700s when a Dutch in- 
ventor tried to simulate ice skating for the 
summertime by attaching wooden spools to 
his shoes. The skates were called roller 
skates even though they formed only a 
single line of wheels. Conventional skates, 
with wheels both under the skaters heel and 
toes, didn't develop until 1863 in Massa- 

In 1980, two Minnesota brothers, also 
hockey players, found an old pair of in-line 
skates and tried to update them using poly- 
ure thane wheels in a line with a toe break, 
all underneath a molded boot shell. 

Rollerblade Inc., the leading manufac- 
turer of in-line skates was thus born, selling 
the skates out of the back of a truck truck to 

ice hockey players and skiers as an off- 
season tool for training. 

In 1984, an entrepreneur bought the 
company and targeted a much broader 
Now, according to the National Sporting 

"It's as good or better for 
the muscle groups in the 
legs and lower back, and 
it's much more low-impact 
than running. 


Goods Association, about 20 companies 
manufacture in-line skates, with sales top- 
ping $53 million in 1990. Although 1991 
figures aren't available, NSGA estimates 
that sales jumped past $100 million. 

Industry sales have doubled every year 
since 1988, and now Rolerblades estimates 
that about 4 million people own in-line 

'It's growing like crazy," said Mary 
Haugen, Rollerblade spokeswoman. "Our 
main users are between the ages of 18 and 
35. Athletes are still using them for training, 
and we're seeing a lot of college students 
using them them to commute to and from 

Students are also using them for fitness. 
"Aerobically, it's somewhere between 
cycling and running," Haugen said. "It's as 
good or better for the muscle groups in the 
legs and lower back, and it's much more 
low-impact than running. And, in general, 
it's more fun." 

Mike Doers, a hockey player at the Uni- 
versity of Wisconsin at Madison, said he 
first bought a pair of in-line skates 10 years 

ago. Doers said he used to use the skates for 
training, but now he just skates recreation- 

It uses the same muscles (as hockey), but 
it throws off your stride a little bit," he said. 
For that reason. Doers had to give up the 
skates for training. 

Still, Doers said he spent years playing 
rollerhockey with the in-line skates, a hockey 
stick and a tennis ball with friends in park- 
ing lots. Roller hockey is just another way 
people are using the skates to get into shape 
and for entertainment. 

In-line skating is easy to master, he said. 

"It's a lot like roller skating, and it's a lot 
easier than ice skating," he said. "It's kind 
of like riding a bike — you know, once you 
get the hang of it you'll be fine." 

With the in-line phenomenon taking the 
exercise world by storm, researchers are 
studying exactly what the benefits of the 
sport are. 

A study conducted by the Human Per- 
formance Lab at S l Cloud State University 
in Minnesota found that young men who 
use in-line skates three times a week for 
about 45 minutes showed a gain in aerobic 
endurance and a reduction in body faL 

Another study, done specifically for 
Rollerblade by the coordinator of Sports 
Science for U.S . Speed Skating Team , found 
that in-line skaters burned about 12 to 15 
calories during30-minute workouts. 

Physicians say the skates are a great form 
of exercise, but that the possibility for seri- 
ous injury does exist. 

Foreign film 
series moves 
time, place 

"Foreign Cinema at 7," formerly "For- 
eign Flicks at Four," has a new time and 
meeting place along with a new name. 
"Journey of Hope," winner of the 
Academy Award for Best Foreign Film, 
opens the revised series at 7 p.m. April 
8 in Richter Hall. 

The Swiss drama recounts the 
struggles of Turkish illegal immigrants 
seeking a better life in Switzerland. The 
1990 film has English subtitles and is 
1 10 minutes long. 

Student travel 
symposium in 
forum April 7 

A student travel symposium on how 
to travel less expensively is being held 
from 7-9 p.m. April 7 in the Preus- 
Brandt Forum in celebration of Alumni- 
Student Interaction Week. 

The free event features a grand prize 
of two first-class round-trip train tickets 
within Western Europe, as well as other 
door prizes and refreshments. 

The symposium is being sponsored by 
Town & Country Travel. Club Med, 
Contiki Tours, Rail Europe and the 
American Youth Hostel Association. 

World ObSEXed 


April 6-9 


Coav stacvjuieir 


Oa« QfauS* VfaNTEp 1 . 


Uc<*. fVftt IS* . AtoV 

Campus test celebrates 
Scandinavian heritage 

by EA. Bennett 
Stuff writer 

It is again that time of year when CLU 
recognizes its Scandinavian heritage. Now 
that everyone is back from Spring Break 
1992, prepare to enjoy the 19th annual 
Scandinavian Festival. 

Every year the university has the festival 
that features many aspects of the Scandi- 
navian culture. 
This year'seventwill feature 

and folk dancing and an art exhibit. For the 
children, there will be arts and crafts and a 
puppet show. 
Try to work up an appetite because there 

is going to be lots of Nordic foods. There 
will also be an opportunity to see Scandi- 
navian films, and don't miss out on the 
drawing for a round-trip ticket to Scandina- 

The Scandinavian Festival will be in 
Kingsmen Park on Campus Drive Satur- 
day, April 11 from 10 a.m. to 6 p.m. Folk 
dancing will be in the Gym from 6 to 9 p.m. 

The parking for the event is free, and 
admission is $3 for adults and $1 for chil- 
dren under 10. CLU students and faculty 
get in free with identification. 

If you have any questions regarding festi- 
val, call University Relations at Ext. 3151. 

Accounting Association sets 
plans for several April events 

All business and accounting majors are 
invited to attend the Accounting Associa- 
tion meetings each Wednesday at 6:30 p.m. 
in the Student Union Building. The next 
meeting will be Apiril 1. 

The association will be hosting a guest 
speaker from a major accounting firm at 9 
a.m. April 14 in Nygreen 4. "Ethics in 
Business" wil be the topic. All students, 
especially business and accounting students 
are invited to attend. 

The group has arranged for a walk-through 

visit to the Ernst and Young accounting 
office in Century City from 4 to 6 p.m. April 
27. All business and accounting students 
are invited. 

A drawing to award one male and one 
female Patagonia jacket, plus $25 worth of 
gasoline from a local gas station is sched- 
uled for April 14. Tickets are $ 1 and may be 
purcahsed from an Accounting Association 

For information, attending the associa- 
tion meeting April 1, or call Ext. 3803. 




CLU student special: 
Hamburger, Fries, and Shake (vanilla, 
chocolate or strawberry) for $4.95. 

Offer good until May 3 1992 with this coupon. Rosie's is located 
right next to Savon Drugs, at 1378 N. Moorpark Road. 495-0699. 


Florist and Gifts 

Making Your Special Occasions Beautiful! 

Serving Concjo Valley Since 1981 • We Deliver Worldwide 
Call for our weekly special 

Mon-Sai 9:00-6:00 

Sunda> & Holidays 11:00-3:00 

Weddings Our Specialty 
Phone Orders 24 Hrs. A Day 



2024 "D" E. Avenida Dc Los Arbolcs, Thousand Oaks, CA 9130L 

Job Line 

Slimmer Positions 
Sports Director. Part time, M-F. $50/day. 

Head Resident-Resident Advisers. 5 positions open. 7-week employment period. 
Please contact Upward Bound Program at X3350. 

♦There are new listings daily for summer jobs! Slop into the Student Employment 
Part Time Off Campus 

Waiter. Serve retirement home residents in dining room. Will train. 1 1-2 pjn., M- 
F. $5/hr+ lunch. Walking distance from CLU. 

General Office. Will train. $7/hr+, flexible days and hours. Bilingual Japanese- 
English is a plus. 
Loan Rate Researcher. $6-7/hr, 20 hours/week. Flexible hours. 
Receptionist. In a veterinary clinic. 8-10 hrs/wk, $6/hr. 
Recruiters on Campus 

April 1 - Lutheran Youth Encounter and US Air Force in the Caf . 
2- Wallace Computer Services Inc. 
8&9- Keebler Company 
27- Lawyer's Assistance Program USD 
29- AMEV Financial Group 
Professional Listings 
Medical Sales- Americair 
Manufacturing Chemist- Gingi-Pak 
Youth Director- Holy Trinity Evangelical Lutheran Church 
Manager, Client Support Services- Western Asset MgmL Co. 
Manager Trainee- Beneficial California Corporation 
Senior Case Manager- Chrysalis Center 
Marketing Assistant- Chaix & Johnson 

Cooperative Education 
Workshop Schedule: 
Friday, April 3- Interview Skills 
Monday, April 6- Resume Writing 
Alumni Hall 119, 10-11 a.m. 

For further information, stop by the Student Resources Center! Office hours are 
from 9 a.m.- noon & 1 p.m.-5 p.m. 


Alumni /Student Interaction Week 
April 5-11 

Sun. , April 5 

Reverend Peggy Schultz-Ackerson '74 
University Worship Service - 10:30 a.m. 
Samuelson Chapel 

Kick-off picnic with student body - 3:30 p.m. 
Kingsmen Park 

Tues., April 7 Student Travel Symposium - 7:00 p.m. 

Preus-Brandt Forum 

Wed. , April 8 

Reverend Robert Mooney '78 - 10:fl0 a.m. 
Samuelson Chapel 

REAL WORLD 101: YOUR FIRST JOB - 5:30 p.m, 
Dinner Workshop, Nelson Room 


Dinner Workshop, Nelson Room 

For more information call the Alumni Office at extension 3170. 


Monday, March 30, 1992 8, 9 

Hollywood's artistic license can't be limited 


Lance T. Young, 

Opinion editor 

Last Saturday night I went to see the 
premiere of "Basic Instinct" (the new Paul 
Verheoven film starring Michael Douglas 
and Sharon Stone) in Westwood Village. 
On opening night there was a crowd of 
about 25-30 protesting Hollywood's unfa- 
vorable treatment of homosexuals in the 
film industry. I was hoping to talk with 
some of these protesters to get an idea of 
what their complaint involved. The bottom 
line is this: homosexuals are unhappy with 
the film because it portrays a lesbian as a 
psychotic-unstable-murderer. They say that 
by paying seven dollars to see these unreal- 
istic and unflattering character sketches of 

the homosexual community, we are send- 
ing a message to the Hollywood movie 
industry to continue making such movies 
that, in their opinion, demean homosexuals. 
The message I believe we are sending is that 
we are stupid enough to pay the rather steep 
price of seven dollars — end of story. 

Even if the movie treats gays unfairly 
(which I remain unconvinced that it does) 
how can anyone put a limit on artistic free- 
dom? If the writer of the script wants to 
write a screenplay that has all homosexual 
characters as murderers and deviants than 
that is his choice. If the homosexual com- 
munity doesn 't like the film they don *t have 
to go to see it (they can save their seven 
dollars for something else). 
. I realize that I'm starting to sound rather 
nihilistic in my last several articles, but 
when a faction of our country starts to put 
pressure on our freedoms in the name of 
morality, loosely disguised as self-interest 

than as far as I'm concerned there is a severe 
problem. Some of these homosexual pro- 
testers hadn't even viewed the film but yet 
decided to protest based on hearsay and 
biased judgment. Recently I saw a news 
report where a journalist was asking a pro- 
tester what he thought of the movie. The 
young man proceeded to list the general and 
specific evils of the film and went on to 
relate the shocking and unjust manner in 
which homosexuals were portrayed. The 
journalist then asked him if he had seen the 
film, the protester said he had not seen the 
movie — oops. Just what this country 
needs — another armchair expert relating 
his views on the very nature of something 
he doesn't have a clue about. 
If I (or anyone else for that matter) want to 
write a novel or a screenplay or anything 
else that portrays gays as evil and as incar- 
nations of the devil on earth, if I want to use 
every stereotype surrounding any minority 

group in existence, if I choose to be the most 
prejudiced, bigoted bastard on the West 
Coast I should have that option in the name 
of artistic license. You can't — or rather, 
you shouldn't be able to censor ideas. 

So as far as I'm concerned the complaints 
of the homosexual community are founded 
in nothing solid, nothing legitimate. The 
ice-pick murderer in the movie is a les- 
bian — so what? The calculating killer in 
the movie "Presumed Innocent" is a 
woman — a housewife. Did all the house- 
wives of America rise together and cry 
"unjust! "? Did they complain thatall house- 
wives were being shown as cold, evil mur- 
derers? No. They saw the movie or they 
didn't see the movie depending on whether 
they wanted to or noL End of story. 

I don't have a problem with making your 
views known and your voice heard — just 
make sure you at least see the movie before 
you complain about it. 

Participation in vote keeps America honest 


Jeanne Carlston, 
Opinion writer 

For many CLU students, November of 
this year will be the first chance many of us 
have had to vote in a Presidential election. 
However, statistics show that less than half 
of us (under the age of 25) are registered to 
vote. In the 1988 election only 51 percent 
of the eligible citizens voted. It seems hard 
to believe that we, the American people, 
have taken this privilege for granted. Our 
freedoms (which include living in a democ- 
racy) are what the people of this country 
have fought for during the last two centu- 
ries; from the Revolution of 1776 to last 
year's Gulf War. 

A new organization called "Rock the 
Vote" was started a few years ago by 
people in the record industry who raised 
consciousness in the area of voting rights 
and issues by putting a mail-in portion on 
the boxes of compact discs and inside cas- 
sette covers so that our generation could 
send away for information on how and 
where to register, as well as how to write 
representatives and other officials. As late 
as February of this year, "Rock the Vote" 
was providing free shuttle services in many 
places around the country, to take people 
without transportation to register and to 
vote in local elections. What a great idea! 
It's too bad that it has come to privately 
funded organizations that may have a lot of 
influence on young voters. 

There are so many political issues that 

young people today are familiar with (or 
should be) from the senseless killing of 
dolphins in tuna nets, to the national deficit. 
Do you know how your senator/governor/ 
President stands on these issues? Do you 
know who your senator is? How can we 
ever expect America to work if we don't 
actively participate in a pan of what makes 
our nation so great? 

It may sound comy, but I registered to 
vote the day I turned 18. In my house, 
current world and national issues are dis- 
cussed on a regular basis; I guess this made 
me more aware of domestic problems and 
their potential to be eliminated by putting 
the right people in office. 

I think most of all of the people and 
places that have been denied the rights that 
we have obtained during the last century. 
We, the people, have a voice that we can, 
and should use to our benefit. 

We are the next senators and representa- 
tives of this nation. Our country may have 
its problems, but I wouldn't want to live 
anywhere else or give up this place that I am 
so patriotic about. At this juncture, when 
Communism is crumbling and opportunity 
is great in so many parts of the world, the 
right government officials could make a 
WORLD of difference. Let's try to fix our 
faults and growth hindering problems by 
writing letters and voting! 

Aldous Huxley says in his book "Brave 
New World", "Rolling in the muck is not 
the best way of getting clean." If the same 
people keep voting, nothing is going to 

We all know what happens when privi- 
leges don't get used. Very often they get 
taken away by someone who recognizes the 
despondence — especially if it is of the 
masses. We, the people, the voice, must 
start paying attention to what our leaders 
and their opponents are saying. . .form 
opinions of our own and investigate to find 
the truth in the midst of all the propaganda. 
Only then will we conquer our own nation's 
internal problems. 

OibinDuied by Tribune Media Services 

Words of Percy Shelley -- The 
Flower That Smiles Today. . . 


Lance T. Young, 

Opinion writer 

It seems I am forever delaying , always 
wailing, endlessly stalling, and constantly 
procrastinating. I wait for tomorrow to do 
what I wanted to do today-then find an- 
other reason tomorrow to lay idle and in 

Lately, I have come to the disturbing 
realization that someday there will be 
no tomorrow. No more time to stall. 
The great and deep sleep will seduce me 

and I will have no more excuses. The 
following poem by Percy Shelley (written 
in 182 1 ) struck me as timeless and true for 
all generations. Some will find it depress- 
ing-I view it as a stimulus for living- and 
sometimes the greatest catalyst for life is 
the prospect of death. 

"The Flower That Smiles Today" 

The flower that smiles today 

Tomorrow dies; 
All that we wish to stay 

Tempts and then flies; 
What is this world's delight? 
Lightning that mocks the night, 

Brief even as bright. ~ 

Virtue, how frail it is!~ 

Friendship, how rare!- 
Love, how it sells poor bliss 

For proud despair! 
But these though soon they fall, 
Survive their joy, and all 
Which ours we call.— 

Whilst skies are blue and bright, 
Whilst flowers are gay, 

Whilst eyes that change ere night 
Make glad the day; 

Whilst yet the calm hours creep, 

Dream thou- and from thy sleep 
Then wake to weep. 

to the 

God is constantly looking out for you 


James Carraway, 


Is God working in the lives of today's 

Many people would argue noL They 
would cite the growing need to help the 
deprived and underprivileged and the seefn- 
ingly endless string of disasters, including 
theUSAir tragedy at New York's La Guar- 
dia Airport They might also include the 
numerous governmental scandals in their 
arguements, emphasizing the latest, "Rub- 
bergate," in which many U.S. congressmen 
and women bounced hundreds of thou- 
sands of dollars in bad checks. 

People need to look at the good in their 
lives and in their world, however. 

God works in strange ways. By having 
tragedies occur, God may be prompting 

people to grow stronger in their faith and 
devotion. No one may ever know what God 
is thinking or what His master plan for the 
human race is, but a Christian's mission in 
faith is not to question, it is to believe. 

Needless to say, that in itself is difficult. 

How can faith and devotion be the driving 
force in a person's life? When a person 
looks at the '80s the major thing he or she 
sees is that the rich got richer while ihe poor 
got poorer. There is no one who believes 
that God made the rich richer. Does one 
honestly believe that God allowed the "junk 
bond king" become as rich as he is just 
because he had faith in God? 

God cannot be to blame for all the wrong- 
doings in the world, nor can God be made 
accountable for the innumerous injustices. 
So how does God work in your life or 

God lakes part in every aspect of one's 
life, even though you may not think so. 
God is constantly "looking over your shoul- 

der," helping you make decisions as well as 
mistakes so that you can learn from those 
mistakes, mature and become a more re- 
sponsible Christian. 

As a college student, it is sometimes hard 
to remember that God is alive and working 
in one's life. With all the temptations of 
adult life, a student can easily forget that 
God is there for everyone. The main reason 
it is easy to forget this is because God is 
always there — through both the good and 
the bad. 

As the short story "Footprints in the 
Sand" states, a man asked God why, during 
the hardest and most difficult times in his 
life there was only one set of footprints in 
the sand, when normally there was two. 
God replied that during those times, He had 
not left the side of the man, but that He was 
carrying the man. 

Dear students: 

This letter is being written in hopes of 
clearing up possible misconceptions regard- 
ing the First Resort We are a group of 
juniors and seniors who were selected last 
spring to volunteer in the First Resort. We 
consider ourselves to be ordinary students, 
and all that sets us apart is our training in 
communicative skills. These skills simply 
involve listening or helping others work 
through a troublesome situation. Youdon't, 
however, need to be in the midst of a "cri- 
sis" to come into the First Resort You may 
be lonely, excited, or simply bored! 

Despite recent rumors, confidentiality is 
a priority. What you say in the First Resort 
is kept between you an the peer counselor. 
We close the door when we're asked. We're 
just here to be your friends, so don't be a 

The First Resort is open Sunday through 
Thursday 8p.m.-10p.m. (ext 3391). The 
counseling schedule is as follow*:: Sunday, 
Cindy wills (494-1930) or Chris Miller 
(x3811); Monday, Stacy Weir (x3511) or 
Kirsten Maakesiad (494-3157); Tuesday, 
Rod Borgie (x3505) or Raine Lewis (x3577); 
Wednesday, Jennie Klyse (x3597) orTania 
Love (x3582); and Thursday, Chris Huffman 

This semester First Resort presentations/ 
activities include Sexual Awareness Week 
April 6-9 (co-sponsored by Residence Life). 

The First Resort 

tile ASCLU Echo 

a First Class Associated Collegiate Press Newspaper 

California Lutheran University 

ft) West Oisen Road, Thousand Oaks, €A Sl360#?87 

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Opinion editor: Lance Young Advertising o&clor: Bre«l4^ 

Sports editor Charlie Flora Distribution manager Micah Reitan 

Photography Editors: Jason Sarrafiatt Adviser Loran Lewis 

Laura Riegnex-Cowte Asst, Adviser; Kristina Johnson 

^^ Publications Commissioner: Cynthia Fjeldseth 

The staff of the ASCLU Echo welcomes comments oo its opinions as weB as the 
newspaper itself. However, the staff acknowledges that opinions presented do 
oot necessarily represent the vfewsof Che ASCVU or that of California Lutheran 
University, AM esquires about this newspaper should he addressed to the Editor- 


Monday, March 30, 1992 10, 11 

Douglas' 'Basic Instinct' commands attention 

Creates controversy among gay rights activists, but Douglas established as a first-rate actor 

by Mike Gretchokoff 
Stuff writer 

Actor Michael Douglas has brought yet 
another charismatic and larger-than-life 
character to the big screen in Dutch director 
Paul Verhoeven's ("Robocop," 'Total 
Recall**) psycho-erotic thriller "Basic In- 

The Tri-Star Pictures release casts Douglas 
("War of the Roses,** "Shining Through**) 
as San Francisco detective Nick Curran and 
Sharon Stone ('Total Recall**) as serial- 
murder suspect Catherine Trammell. 
Douglas' Nick, a high-strung, lustful cop, 
has kicked his cocaine habit but is still 
struggling with Jack Daniels and cigarettes. 
Temptation and desire uncontrollably at- 
tract him to Stone's Catherine, a wealthy, 
bisexual novelist who may or may not be a 
cold-blooded killer who lures men into her 
bed, ties them up and then brings their lives 
to an abrupt end with an ice pick. 

Joe Eszterhas' script, which sold for $3 
million, features a twisted plot that is fueled 
by violence and sexual fantasies. 

Gay and lesbian rights activists have 
spoken up, saying movies like "Basic In- > 
stinct" negatively portray them by stere- 
otyping lesbian and bisexual women as evil 
and diabolical. 

Activists disrupted the film ing of "Basic 
Instinct** in San Francisco and protested the 
film's opening with signs reading "Films 
like this encourage hate, violence and dis- 
crimination against people like me." 

Despite the film's controversy, "Basic 




-P«(.-irm> WOK IV 



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I 1 1 1 w 

Instinct" was wrapped up in an 89-day insisted that Verhoeven make the appropri- 

shoot with a budget exceeding $43 million, ate cuts to receive an R-rating since most 

After the uncut version of the movie was American theaters and video stores will not 

given an NC-17- rating, Tri-Star Pictures carry NC-17-rated films. 

by Mike Gretchokoff 
Staff writer 

Michael Douglas, whose leading ladies 
have most recently included Sharon Stone 
("Basic Instinct**) and Melanie Griffith 
("Shining Through"), has established him- 
self as a first-rate actor who is always able 
to win over audiences with his daring, 
debonair characters. He has also made his 
mark on the other side of the camera, as a 

After spending four years seeking finan- 
cial support, Douglas produced "One Flew 
OvertheCuckoo'sNest,"afilm that grossed 
$ 1 80 million and won fi ve Academy Awards 
in 1976. Other Douglas productions in- 
clude "Starman," "The China Syndrome," 
"Romancing the Stone" and "The Jewel of 
the Nile." 

Douglas has now formed his own produc- 
tion company, Stonebridge Entertainment, 
with partner Rick Bieber. Their latest pro- 
duction is the recent Columbia Pictures 
release, "Radio Flyer." 

New Jersey-bom Douglas, 48, graduated 
from the University of California, Santa 
Barbara, with a degree in drama. He cur- 
rently lives in Santa Barbara with wife 
Diandra and son Cameron. He first ap- 
peared as an actor in the CBS Playhouse 
production "The Experiment" and his early 
films include "It's My Turn," "The Star 
Chamber" and "A Chorus Line." 

Douglas won an Academy Award in 1987 
for the film "Wall Street," in which he 
portrayed a ruthless corporate executive. 



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Cruises to Ensenada 

by Gerhard D. Jodwischat 
Staff writer 

If you've given up on the idea of going on 
a cruise because you think you can't afford 
it, thinkagain! Start ineCruisesof San Diego 
may just have the low-cost cruise alterna- 
tive for you. 

Starline Cruises offers inexpensive, one- 
day cruises to Ensenada, Mexico, seven 
days a week. You can enjoy all the fun of a 
cruise ship experience for a whole day 
without going broke. 

A ship leaves from San Diego every 
morning at 9 a.m. and arrives in Ensenada at 
approximately 2:30 p.m. The ship remains 
docked for about three hours and returns to 
San Diego by 10 p.m. While in port you can 
take a city tour, go shopping or visit one of 
several world-famous cantinas...or even all 
three! If you decide not to go ashore, you 
may want to take in a first-run movie in the 
ship's theater. 

The ship itself is a seven-deck, 478-foot, 
1 ,050-passenger vessel. 
Once aboard, the hardest decision to make 
may be what to do first. You can lie out on 
the deck, take a dip in the Jacuzzi, play 
Pictionary and other organized games or 
watch a show in one of several lounges. 

There is a video arcade and theater as well 
as the Mad Halters Sports Bar where you 
can catch the latest sporting events. 

For you gamblers, there is a full-service, 
Vegas-style casino on board. It features all 
of the traditional games of chance including 
blackjack, craps, slots and video poker. 

Every day, several activities are planned 
around a specific theme. Friday is the big 
singles-mixer day. There are several singles 
activities, including a beer-drinking contest 
and a "Rock Till We Dock" dance on the 
way back from Mexico. 
So what's all this fun going tocost? Sunday 
through Friday your one-day cruise will 
cost $79 plus a $19.50 port charge. Satur- 
day is $80 plus port charge. All-day parking 
at the dock costs $3. 

Passage includes three buffet-style meals 
and all shipboard activities. Alcoholic 
beverages, soft drinks and casino play are 
extra. baths 
are available for an additional $49 to $69. 

Reservations are recommended during 
the week and are essential for the Saturday 
cruise. All major credit cards are accepted. 
For additional information, directions or to 
purchase tickets by phone, call Starline 
Cruises, (800) 488-7827. 



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Results are in on 

World ObSEXed 

Several weels ago approximately 1200 surveys were distributed on campus and 
through the mail to undergraduate students. This massive survey was phase one of an 
upcoming program happening on campus April 6-9: "World ObSEXed," Sexual 
Awareness Week 1992. 

The purpose of the survey was to discern the prevalent sexual attitudes, practices, 
concerns and opinions of the CLU population. Using this survey information, the 
program will be tailored to the needs of CLU students. 

Average age: 20 

Class rank: 

Freshmen 30. 
Junior 20.%5 

Gender of respondent: Male 51.5% 

Female 48.5% 

Sophomore 27.0% 
Senior 22.5% 

Do you consider yourself to be sexually active? 

Yes 37.5% Somewhat 31.0% No 31.5% 

What sex related topic most concerns you personally? 

AIDS 43.0% Other STDs 4.5% 

Pregnancy/Abortion 16.5% Contraception 14.5% 
Date Rape 12.0% Other 9.5% 

How important is the use of contraception? 

Very 91.5% Somewhat 6.5% Not 2.0% 

Should condoms be made available on the CLU campus? 

Yes 86.0% No 6.5% Unsure 7.5% 

Do you feel that CLU needs to take a more active 
stand in addressing sex related issues? 

Yes 76.0% No 4.0% Unsure 20.0% 










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Monday, March 30, 1992 12 

Things are Tuff" all over 

by Micah Reitan 
St^ff writer 

Tuff, the latest Hollywood band to sur- 
vive "the Jungle," has released their 10- 
song debut Lp, "What Comes Around Goes 

After listening to this album I'll tell you 
straight out that this band has a lot of prom- 
ise. Though their debut is above average, it 
won't push them over the top. Expect **the 
push" to come on their sophomore Lp. 

This is a typical hard rock album featur- 
ing gutter guitar grinding, screechin' solos, 
a few bleeding heart ballads, and the now 
over-exploited lyrics about women. 

But don't get me wrong, this disc does 
hold a few surprises. The first track, "Ruck 
A Pit Bridge" ends with a funk guitar riff 
and vocal melody. This proves the band's 

My favorite track, "The All New Gen- 
eration," lyrically transports you through 
the evolution of Rock-n-Roll. It names the 
big-name musicians of the '50s to the pres- 
ent, like Jon Bon Jovi. Give that track a 
listen if you can — it kicks. 

One surprise is that Poison's lead singer, 
Bret Michaels contributed a song to this Lp. 
Another is that the song, "I Hate Kissing 
You Goodbye," is one of the best ballads 

I've heard in a long rime from a hard rock 

The disc, as well as the band, lacks a lot; 
however, they're about the closest thing 
you can get to the band Poison without get- 
ting sued. They look like them — Tuff singer 
Stevie Rachelle is a Xerox® copy of Poison 
frontman Bret Michaels, and they sound 
like them — The album reminds me of 
Poison's debut Lp, "Look What the Cat 
Dragged In." It has that same simple gutter 
guitar grinding sound and solos. 

REASON TO BUY: The following 
songs I really dug and I think you will 
too— "Ruck a Pit Bridge," "The All New 
Generation," "I Hate Kissing You Goo- 
dbye," "Lonely Lucy" and "So Many Sea- 
sons." These songs are just the beginning 
for the new rockers on the block. 

REASON TO CRY: This is a very 
young band and needs more lime to grow as 
musicians and songwriters. They also need 
time to find a look of their own. 

I'm not doggin' it, but I'm not endorsing it 
either. You won't be disappointed if you do 
buy it. But I could see it collecting dust on 
your shelf after a few weeks. This is only the 
beginning for Tuff. They'll only get better 
and bigger. 


'Rozy Coyote, 1 band on the move 

by Micah Reitan 
Staff writer 

Down in Hollywood is the next band 
that'll make it big...very big. From what 
I've seen and heard, Rozy Coyote will be 
that band! 

Originally from Tucson, Ariz., Rozy 
Coyote moved out to Southern California 
to make their dreams come true. Not know- 
ing for sure what to expect at first, the 
group now finds themselves in the spot- 
light of the Hollywood scene, packing in 
club audiences. 

Guitarist Jay Gillie claimed, "It hasn't 
been easy. It takes a lot of hard work. You 
constantly have to be talking to people to 
get the word out about your band." 

Gillie with lead singer and guitarist Tim 
Kelly, bassist and backup vocalist Jonni 
Taylor, and drummer Chris Conley round 
out the band. 

But after all the talk and publicity is 
done, it's the music that's the bottom line 
and the sound that determines the fate of a 
band. As for Rozy Coyote, the music speaks 
in a loud, straightforward and to-the-point 
voice. It's their music that results in the 
packed Hollywood clubs and in several 
record companies knocking on Coyote's 

According to Gillie, "Our music is pure 
rock V roll and it's original. When you 
hear Poison or Van Halen you recognize 
them from the first chord. It's the same 
with us. You'll know it's Rozy Coyote." 
After seeing the quartet play at Gazzarri's 
(better known as "Rozy's Cantina" when 
they perform there), I am definitely in 
agreement. But I'd add that they've util- 
ized their abilities by incorporating blues 
and ballads, and their Arizona heritage 
lends the spice of country-western rock to 
their FM-inspired rock V roll. 

When I was at Gazarri's it was like an 
oversized sardine can ready to explode. 
Rozy entertained the house as they rocked 
a solid hour-and-a-half. They showcased 
most of their originals, as well as their 
creative southwestern stage set, which 
sported a stuffed Wild E. Coyote, an Ari- 
zona state flag and sombreros hung from 
the amps. 

If this band can't get you smiling by the 
end of a show, you're in need of some 
counseling. This is a fun. nothing -but-a- 
good- time band that has everything it needs 
to make it It amazes me that the group re- 
mains unsigned But surely it's only a 
matter of time. 



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Kingsmen basketball eliminated in Minnesota 

Otterbein (Ohio) edged CLU 82-78 in the sectional playoffs at Gustavus Adophus College 

by Charlie Flora 
Sports editor 

CLU's historical season and hopes of 
getting any further than the 'Sweet 16' of 
the NCAA Division III playoffs came to an 
end in Minnesota. 

Otterbein College beat CLU 82-78 at 
Gustavus Adolphus in St. Peter March 13. 

No. 1 -ranked Calvin, who beat Gustavus 
Adolphus and Otterbein (27-4) , went on to 
win the championship against Rochester- 

The Kingsmen (16-12), in their first play- 
off appearance in their 30-year existence, 
got another incredible performance from 
Jeff deLaveaga, his last as a Kingsman. 

DeLaveaga scored a tournament-high 38 
points on 1 3 of 25 shooting, making eight of 
16 three-point shots. He single-handedly 
kept the Kingsmen alive and was honored 
as one of the top five in the tournament. 

DeLaveaga gave CLU its fust lead and 
extended it to 29-23 with 13 straight points 
in the fust half. Even though Otterbein 
bounced back with a 10-point lead over the 
Kingsmen in the second half, deLaveaga 
kept the Kingsmen resurgence going. 

CLU was down by nine with three min- 
utes to go in regulation until deLaveaga 
scored back-to-back 3-point shots. Then 

with only 35 seconds remaining, deLaveaga 
brought the Kingsmen within two points, 
78-76, on another three-pointer. 

"(DeLaveaga) did a good job of bringing 
his team back," said Otterbein point guard 
Jerry Dennis. "He has the green light when- 
ever ... his shot is very effective." 

"The opportunity for me to shoot came 
up," said deLaveaga, who averaged 28 shot 
attempts per game this season. "Whether 
the shot goes in or not, I have to take it." 

Otterbein 's Larry Laisure, whose precise 
shooting was the best of his career, sunk 
four of four free throws in the final 30 
seconds to bury the Kingsmen for good. 

"I was a little wounded tonight," said 
Laisure, who hyperextended his right knee 
and didn't practice with the team the week 
before the game. "But the free throws were 
routine for me. I just stepped up ... it was 
just like practice." 

The Kingsmen had no other impact play- 
ers besides deLaveaga. Simon O'Donnell, 
who had a 14-point performance, was the 
only other Kingsman who scored in double 

And Otterbein, carrying a school-record 
2 1 -game winning streak and a No. 1 3 rank- J*ff deLaveaga scored 38 points against 
ing into the matchup against CLU, took Otterbein College on March 13 at Gus- 
advantage of this one-man team. The Car- ^vus Adolphus. Photo by Lillian 
dinals got a career-best 29 points from Nordgaard. 


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CLU gained respect in NCAA tourney 

by Charlie Flora 
Sports editor 

At the beginning of the season and before 
the start of the playoffs, CLU was the un- 

Most thought that the Kingsmen basket- 
ball team, which was unranked in the nation 
at the start of the season and stayed that way 
after 1 8 tough games, would be lucky to win 
the SCIAC - any hopes of success in the 
playoffs would be a long-shot. 

Sur- prise. 

The Kingsmen came into the NCAA Di- 
vision III tournament high-flying and high- 
fiving past the irrating UC San Diego Tri- 
tons in the second round with an impres- 
sivel8-point victory and almost upset the 
Cardinals of Otterbein in the third round 
when deLaveaga nailed eight three-point 
shots en route to a 38-point performance. 

Those who played against them and those 
who wrote about them were in a state of dis- 

"I guess it's going to have to be CLU rep- 
resenting the West in San Diego," said- 
Darvin Jackson, UCSD's disgruntled point 
guard after his team lost to CLU 70-88. 

After their performance in the playoffs, 
the Kingsmen now hold as m uc h respect as 
any small-school basketball team in the 
NCAA Division in. 

Some teams entered the tournament with 

almost 30 wins in the season (Otterbein 25- 
3, Wooster 26-2, UCSD 22-4, and Calvin 
26-1). CLU came in with a ho-hum 15-11 

Most weren 't thinking the Kingsmen could 
get any farther than San Diego. 

"I want to know where those 11 losses 

Third-year coach Mike Dunlap guided the 
Kingsmen to their first-ever playoff ap- 
pearence. Photo by Lillian Nordgaard. 

came from," said Brad Schmaltz, Colum- 
bus Dispatch (Ohio) reporter and Division 
III sports journalist for over 30 years, of 
CLU's 15-11 record. 

"It used to be teams could be comfortable 
with a two-point lead, now with this guy 
(deLaveaga) you need to have a six- or 
seven-point lead to win." 

"(CLU) was so much more physical and 
bigger than us," Otterbein coach Dick 
Reynolds said. "We were fortunate for our 
free throw shooting, but other than that, we 
were very surprised. 

"It's obvious that CLU is a well-coached 

'A well-coached team' is probably a slight 

Head coach Mike Dunlap, in only his 
third year, has brought the Kingsmen out of 
their losing ways of old and into a new 
winning mode, coaching CLU basketball 
better than anyone thus far. 

Dunlap gave CLU its first visit to the 
playoffs in 30 years, its first-ever back-to- 
back winning seasons and first-ever league 

DeLaveaga, who has played under Dun- 
lap for three years, believes Dunlap de- 
serves to be coaching at a Division I school 
sooner than most think. And DeLaveaga 
would know better than anybody. 

The 6-4 All -American had an incredible 
Continued on page 16 

senior-guard Laisure and 1 8 from shooting- 
guard Dennis. 

Nick Gutman and Donn Rathbum chipped 
in 13 and 12 points respectively for the 
Cardinals, who shot only 37 percent from 
the field and made five of 23 shots at one 
point in the second half. 

To make matters worse, the Kingsmen 
got about as much help from the officials as 
they got from team members besides de- 

Omar White, who later fouled out, was 
called for an intentional foul in what proved 
to be the turning point in this game, four 
minutes into the second half. The foul, an 
elbow shot from White to Otterbein 's Mike 
Cousins, was called at the same time Laisure 
scored on an easy lay-up. 

Laisure' s shot counted and for some rea- 
son, Laisure ended up shooting the two free 
throws instead of Cousins. Laisure 's shots 
were good and Otterbein scored on its next 
possession to extend its lead to 10 points 
Continued on page 16. 

DeLaveaga named 
2nd team NCAA 

Sports Information Office 

Jeff deLaveaga was named a second 
team All- American in NCAA Division 
III by the National Association of Bas- 
ketball Coaches in the most recent edi- 
tion of the NCAA News. 
DeLaveaga led the Division III in scor- 
ing seven out of the nine weeks of the 
season with an average of 29.2 points per 

DeLaveaga scored 32 points against 
UCSD and 38 against Otterbein in the 
playoffs to boost his average to 29.5 
points per game. 

The 6-4 CLU point guard averaged a 
CLU-best 28.1 points per game in his 
three-year college career with the 

DeLaveaga, who left for Australia 
March 23 to play professional basketball 
with the Canberra Gunners, averaged 
4.4 three-point shots a game. 

He scored 20 or more points in 25 
games, 30 or more in 14 games, and 40 or 
more on three occasions this season. 

DeLaveaga was named to the all-tour- 
nament teams at bom Men lo College and 
UC Santa Cruz and just prior to earning 
All- American honors, was named to the 
All-Sectional teams at the West-Great 
Lakes Sectional Tournament in Minne- 

DeLaveaga, who will play against his 
brother Steve in Australia was Player- 
of-the-Year in the Southern California 
Intercollegiate Athletic Conference this 
season also. 


Monday, March 30, 1992 14, 15 

Regal runner is CLU's best in heptathalon 

by Greichen GUs 
Stuff writer 

Hep-ia-ih-lete = one who sadistically 
submits herself to seven diverse track and 
field competitions -- the shot put, javelin, 
long jump, high jump, 200m, 800m, and 
100m intermediate hurdles - by accumu- 
lating points during a two day event 

Senior history major Pam Beaver encom- 
passess this definition and has excelled as 
Cal Lutheran's best heptathalete. 

Beaver's experience began at five when 
she ran her first track meet Then at 8, she 
completed her first cross country race. 
Beaver continued to run and was a success 
at Moorpark High School where she accu- 
mulated four school records. 

CLU's cross country and track Coach, 
Hector Nieves recruited Beaver (when) 
under NAIA regulations and offered her an 
athletic scholarship but was a little appre- 
hensive at first 

'To be honest I didn't think she would 
contribute in the ways she has." Nieves 

states. "She didn't show a lot of promise her 
first cross country season." 

Beaver admited, "I had to regenerate my 
desire to run after high school. I was burned 

In fact, Beaver transformed into a more 
diverse athlete rather than a distance run- 

Throughout the past three years, this 
change has allowed Beaver to earn four 
more school records. She owns the 400m 
low hurdle and Heptathalon records and 
contributed to the 4 x 200m and sprint medly 
relay teams records also. 

Recently Beaver finished her fourth cross 
country season where she ran in some selec- 
tive meets. 

Beaver has earned a ticket to NAIA Na- 
tionals three consecutive years. At one 
point last year, she was ranked seventh in 
the nation for the heptathalon. She finished 
1 5th and still feels that she hasn't shown her 
full potential at the national level yet 
So it seems that this is the season for 

Pam Beaver, a senior history major at 

CLU, has proven herself in one of track's 

toughest events - the heptathalon. Photo 

Bea"ve^"toa^w"u^nh7rrichback^undof by Laura RUgner^Cowle. 

List of CLU runners in LA Marathon grow 

Junior Pam 
Rensch and firesh- 
m a n K a t h y 
O'Connor ran the 
LA Marathon in 
addition to those 
listed on page 14 
of the March 9 
edition of the 
Echo's sports sec- 

Lars Holm 


Rensch and O'Connor finished the 26.2 
miles race together with a time of five hours 
and eight minutes. 

In addition, senior Lars Holm's time for 
the race was incorrectly reported. Holm, a 
senior business major, ran the race in three 
hours and 23 minutes. 

"I prepared for this race better than any 
of the other ones, but it was also the one I 

hurt the most in," said Holm, who has run in 
the L.A. Marathon three times. 

"The last six miles you have to use your 
psyche , your body really can't help you any- 
more. It's important to think positve and 

The six other CLU students who ran the 
race are Alexandra Ka terras, Anita Sviland, 
Livanna Besteland, Lars Aargaard, Eric 
Berg, and Steve Armes. 


Indeed, Beaver has begun on the right 
foot by revealing promising signs of a grand 
finale to her running career with Cal Lu- 
theran. On March 20 and 21, Beaver earned 
18 points over her mid-season goal at the 
Occidental Heptathalon with 4118 points. 
"Pam has shown more promise in this 
meet than any other in the past," Nieves 
said. "She was on fire" 

With such a score, Beaver provisionally 
qualified for the NCAA Division III Na- 
tionals at Colby College Maine. However, 
both coach and athlete realize that this mark 
must be improved to secure her right to 
compete. In order to qualify, one must earn 
4320 points. Beaver will shoot for that 
mark on April 23 and 24 at the Azusa 
Pacific Heptathalon. 

"I know Pam will qualify if she has a good 
meet with all the right conditions," Nieves 
states confidently. 

With this in mind, Beaver will work on 
peaking at Nationals and not the district 

So, all the cards are on the table for 
Beaver's finale. 

If all the self-discipline and right strate- 
gies pay off, then Beaver will finally be 
ready to prove herself May 27-30 in Maine. 

It looks as though she should run, jump, 
and throw to a successful and exciting fin- 

"Later I may compete in triathalons, but I 
sink like a rock," Beaver points out. 

"We (the team) have a lot to lose," Nieves 
concluded. "We'll have to find another 











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Golf's best not 
enough in loss 

by Jay Ashkinos 
Staff writer 

The matches the CLU Kingsmen golf 
team lose, for some reason, have proven 
to be the ones it plays the best in. These 
superb, usually below-400 performances 
have historically been against division- 
leading Claremont-Mudd-Scripps. 

The Kingsmen (6-3 overall, 5-3 in 
SCIAC) were dropped by CMS 374-39 1 
March 25. The 391 score was the 
Kingsmen's second-best performance of 
the season. CLU' s best outing this season 
was a 387 against Claremont Feb. 28. 
Claremont (8-0) shot a 377 on that day to 
win again, however. 

CLU was led by Travis Fisher's 75 and 
76 apiece from Troy Carpenter and Steve 
RusL Russell White and Jim Williams 
chipped in 81 and 83, respectively, for 
the Kingsmen. 

Tom Isaak led the day for Claremont 
with his 3-under-par 69 performance. 

CLU, under head coach Jeff Lindgren, 
is scheduled to host its fust invitational at 
the Wood Ranch Golf Club in Simi Val- 
ley on March 30. CLU will be teeing off 
against 13 other opponents including 
SCIAC rivals Pomona-Pitzer, Whittier, 
Occidental, Claremont, LaVerne and 

"We are looking forward to playing 
against the top caliber players from the 
NCAA and the NAIA," Lindgren said. 

CLU's 21 win streak halted, 
still take UCSD Tournament 

Jay Lucas crosses the plate after hitting a home run earlier in the year. CLU won the 
Sunshine Classic Tournament in San Diego. Photo By Laura Riegner-Cowle. 

by Rick Wilson the championship game later that day, to 

Staff writer take out their frustration on the same team 

that had beaten them earlier. UC San Diego 

After winning game after game with no (14-3-1) was out-hit and overwhelmed by 

defeats, the Cal Lutheran baseball team strong pitching as CLU prevailed 9-4. 

may have had that feeling of immortality. Junior leftfielder Eric Johnson and senior 

What would happen when and if the shortstop Dan Smith led the Kingsmen 

Kingsmen were to lose? Nobody had that charge in the championship game as they 

answer, but it finally happened over the each drilled two-run home runs in a six-run 

weekend. third inning. 

In game three of the UCSD Sunshine Johnson was named the tournament's Most 

Tournament, UC San Diego halted CLU's Valuable Player as he went 8-for- 16 includ- 

21 -game win streak, beating the Kingsmen ing four doubles, a home run and five RBI. 

5-3 on March 28. Tim Wimbish pitched five innings and 

UCSD saved pitching ace Brent Hansen was relieved by Mike Teron (2-0). 

for the game against CLU. Hansen struck Besides UC San Diego, CLU had no other 

out 14 Kingsmen in the UCSD win. threats in the tournament. 

However, CLU (22-1) rebounded in the 




Are you: 

Interested in helping other students? 
Interested in getting involved in the CLU community? 
Wanting to promote healthy lifestyles among your peers? 
Willing to act as a resource person on campus for such issues as 

substance abuse. AIDS, suicide, stress management? 
Presently a sophomore or junior? 

The Kingsmen took game one against- 
Wisconsin-Whitewater (4-1) and game two 
against Central Washington (15-1). 

The third game in the tournament, and 
eventual loss for CLU, was rained out and 
played the following day. 
CLU plays Tuesday at Cal State L.A. 

Sports Digest 

Men's Basketball (16-12) 
3-13 0tterbein82CLU78 

Baseball (22-1) 
3-13 CLU 6, Biola University 3 
3-24 CLU 4, Wisconsin-Whitewater 1 
3-26 CLU 15, Central Washington 1 
3-27 CLU and UC San Diego-rained out 
3-28 UC San Diego 5, CLU 3 
3-28 CLU 9. UC San Diego 4 

7??/? week; 

Tues CSU L.A. 7 p.m., away. 
Fri. Pomona-Pitzer 3 p.m., away. 
Sat. Pomona-Pitzer 11 a.m., home 

Softball (8-3) 
3-13 Cal Poly SLO 9.1 CLU 3,0 
This week: 

Wed. UCSD 2 p.m., home. 
Fri. Pomona-Pitzer 2 p.m.. home. 
Sat. Claremont noon, home. 

Mens Tennis (2-6) 
3-8 CLU 8, Caltech 1 
3-16 Montana State 8. CLU 1 
3-24 Utah State University 8, CLU 1 
3-26 Pacific Lutheran University 7, CLU 2 
3-27 Point Loma Nazarene-rained out 

This we§H; 

Sat Pomona-Pitzer 9.30 a.m., away. 

Women's Tennis 
3-28 Pomona-Pitzer 6, CLU 3 
This week: 
Sal Pomona-Pitzer 9:30 a.m., home 

Golf (6-3) 
2-26 CLU 403 Pomona-Pitzer 426 
3-12 CLU 403, UC Riverside 430 
3-25 Claremont 374, CLU 391 

This week 

Mon. CLU Kingsmen Invitational, Wood 

Ranch Golf Course 7 a.m. 

Track and Field 
7??/ff w§§K; 

Fri. Fresno Relays at Fresno State (men's 
and women's teams) 1 p.m. 

Club Volleyball 

3-26 CLU beat Pacific Christian College. 10- 

15,4-15. 15-9,15-13, 16-14. 

3-28 CLU lost to Biola University. 14-16. 8- 


This we§K; 

Tue. Masters College 7:30 p.m.. home. 
Fri. and Sat. Dist. Ill Tournament All-day at 
Christ College Irvine. 

Become involved as a peer health educator. A peer 
health educator is a student who will be available to 
other students experiencing problems as a listener, 
helper and friend. The peer health educator will in turn 
serve as a referral agent to on-campus as well as off- 
campus people who can be of further assistance 








( Tfie<Bride 

formal 1 1 'car & 'fu^edo '/(en tal 



792 •£. Thousand. Oakj 'Blvd. 
Thousand Oaks, < ^ 91360 

10% 071 Tl'itfi 'Ad 
l$Q5)494-4 I 

Syracuse basketball player 

sues university overeli 

College Press Service 

Syracuse N.Y (CPS) — A Syracuse 
University men's basketball player issuing 
the NCAA for $ ! 35 rrofl ion over an eligi- 
bility dispute, 

Conrad McRae, a 6-foot- 10 junior, 
claims that the NCAA's baek-and-forth 
eligibuty rulings on his status at Syracuse 
caused him menial anguish, loss of televi- 
sion exposure, distracttoo from academic 
studies, loss of starting position, reputa- 
tion and the opportunity to play Division I 

The NCAA's BtigSbiHy Committee ruled 
3v*cilae ineligible Nov, 19 because of are- 
cruiti ng violatkm thai had occurred while 
he was in high schopLMcRae's challenge 
of the ruling in a New York court caused 
him: to miss Syracuse's toot six games. 

That challenge resulted in a New York 

Supreme Court justice temporarily restor- 
ing hiseligibility .after which he played m 
two games. Shortly therafter, another jus- 
tice upheld the NCAA Eligibilty 
Committee's ruling. 

Shortly after that, McRae became eli- 
gible again after the NCAA Eligibility 
Comrnitteechanged its original ruling and 
restored McRae's right to play. 

McRae's attorney, Eric Alderman, toki 
the Syracuse Post-Standard that "(The 
NCAA) was wrong. They did a bad thing. 
It was totally avoidable. They chose to put 
this ktd through this for nothing.'* Alder- 
man says as a result, McRae lost valuable 
playing time. 

Jim Marchiony, an NCAA spokesman, 
said this is the first time someone has sued 
the NCAA for monetary damages in re- 
gard to eligibility. 

REAL WORLD 101 & 102 
Dinner Workshop Series 

Sponsored by Larry Winter £> Lutheran Brotherhood 
In Celebration of Alumni/Student Interaction Week 

These workshops will provide a place where you can ask alumni 
professionals your questions about the REAL WORLD 

REAL benefit to you at no cost to you! 
A special "get away from the cafe" dinner will be served 




April 8, 5:30 p.m. ^©2 

s O/> 

* e 





April 9, 5:30 p.m. , 

Sorry, space is limited to the first 70 to R.S.V.P, 
R.S.V.P. now to the Alumni Office at extension 3170, 

? °o* 

CLU basketball fallsto Otterbein 

Continued from page 13 
with 14:27 remaining. 

"Obviously we feel mere were some bad 
calls," CLU coach Mike Dunlap said. "But 
we didn't do a good job of adjusting to the 
officiaUng. (Laisure) hit some key 3-point- 
ers and he deserves a lot of credit" 

"We were surprised," Otterbein coach 
Dick Reynolds said of unranked CLU. 
"DeLaveaga can play the game. The team 
as a whole was so much more physical and 
bigger than us. (CLU's) overall record (16- 
12) is not at all indicative of the team they 


"1 saw the films (of CLU) before the 
game today and I wish I hadn't Sometimes 
ignorance is bliss ... I didn't expect to see 
such a quality team on the tapes. It might 
have been belter if we hadn't watched them 
on tape at all." 

"The season and this game need to be 
evaluated separately," Dunlap concluded. 
"This was a season of firsts for us: the first 
year we won the SCI AC title, the first year 
we had back-to-back winning seasons, the 
first year in the playoffs, the list goes on." 

Kingsmen surprise, gain 
respect in NCAA tournament 

Continued from page 13 his numbers for the play-offs, season, and 

season that was capped off with a record- successful CLU career will remain to speak 

setting play-off game against Otterbein. He for themself. 

played inspired basketball and was relent- Although deLaveaga is now gone, Dun- 
less in scoring his 38 points, a game and lap is still here — doing all the things neces- 
tournament-high, in the 4-point loss to the sary to get more talent on the team for next 
small college of Ohio. season. 

DeLaveaga won't be here to input his "I'm already working on recruiting for 

feelings any longer (he took off to play pro next year," Dunlap said imediately after the 

basketball in Australia on March 24), but Otterbein game. 




We will discuss the application process for the basic 
credential program and the qualifications and experi- 
ences to become an effective teacher. The speakers for 

the evening will be 

Jan Knutson and Juanita Suarez. 
DATE: Wednesday, April 22 

TIME: 7:00 p.m. - 8:00 p.m. 


For more information please contact: Janynne 
Myles at ext. 3502 or Jan Knutson at ext. 3420 



TUXEDOS • dinners • subway . FLOWERS 

The Associated Students of California Lutheran University 

Monday, April 13, 1992 Thousand Oaks, CA 91360 Vol. 32, No. 22 

Non-profit Org. 
U.S. Postage 


Permit No. 68 

Thousand Oaks, CA 

Monday, April 13, 7 p.m. 

Samuelson Chapel Lounge 

Human Sexuality and the Christian 

Faith; Premarital Sex 
Wednesday, April 15, 10 a.m. 

Samuelson Chapel 

University Chapel, Dr. Joe Everson, 

Religion Dept. 
Wednesday, April 15, 6-6:30 p.m. 

Samuelson Chapel 

Lenten Vespers-Raquel Hummel 
Wednesday, April 15, 10 p.m. 

Easter Break begins! 
Sunday, April 19; Easter 
Monday, April 20, 4 p.m. 

Classes resume 
Wednesday, April 22, 10 a.m. mm ^ fmm 

Samuelson Chapel 

University Chapel, Encuentros. 

The Rev. Christina Rivera 
Thursday, April 23, 8 p.m. 

Samuelson Chapel 

Actor Ricardo Montalban 
Thursday-Saturday, April 23-25, 8p.m. 

The Little Theatre 

"The Importance of Being Earnest" 
Friday, April 24, 10 a.m. 

Preus-Brandt Forum 

Lecturer Rudolfo Anaya 
Saturday, April 25, 8 p.m. 


Pianist Robert Dennison, Maestro 

Elmer Ramsey 
Monday, April 27, 7 p.m. 

Samuelson Chapel Lounge 

Human Sexuality and the Christian 

Faith; Sexual Abuse 
Friday-Satuday, May 1-2, 8 p.m. 

The Little Theatre 

"The Imporance of Being Earnest" 
Monday, May 4, 7 p.m. 

Samuelson Chapel Lounge 

Human Sexuality and the Christian 

Faith; Gay and Lesbian Relation- 

Items lor the Digest must be submitted to 
ihcEchool ihc SI BbylhcTucs- 

Ibrc publication. 

CLU promotes 
sexual awareness 
on campus. 

Campus Life 4, 5 

Festival celebrates Scandinavia 

CLU plays a part in recognizing its heritage 

by James Carraway 

Kingsman Park played the part of a Scandi- 
navian village for the 19th annual Scandi- 
navian Festival co-sponsored by CLU and 
the American Scandinavian Cultural Heri- 
tage Foundation in Thousand Oaks. 

Over 3,000 participants took part in the 
day's events. 

"It's a great family event," said Barbara 
Gilmore, director of CLU's Community 
Relations. "The committee did a great job 
in planning activities for all ages." 

An arts and crafts session was high- 
lighted for the young and young at heart. CLl/ celebrated its 19th annual Scandinavian Festival April J 1 with music, dance, 

Children were able to make fresh flower f°°*> arts and «*/*• Photo *> <****» Ftaas ' 

head bands, homed Viking hats and rock The Danish National aerobic champions Movies, an art exhibit by CLU students 
trolls. Also for the young was the magical demonstrated their athletic abilities to the and lectures also were featured through out 
talentsof DavidCooperof the Magic Castle, athletes in the crowd. Continued on page 5. 

Norwegian scholarship request denied 

proportion to the tuition hike. 

"We at CLU appreciate the many contri- 
butions and influences which Norwegian 
students make to campus life at the univer- 
sity," said Miller in his response. 

Although the rising cost of tuition will 
affect Norwegian attendance at CLU, uni- 
versity officials do not feel that interna- 
tional student admissions will drop in re- 
sponse to (he increase. 
"We have intentionally been reducing the 
number of Norwegian students anyway 
because we feel we need to have a more 
diverse body of in temalional students," said 
Tonya Chrislu, Director of International 
Student Services. 

Director of Transfer and International 
Continued on page 3. 

by Kristin Butler 
Staff Writer 

Some Norwegian students are consider- 
ing not returning to CLU in the fall due to 
the denial of their request for increased 
scholarship funds to meet the rising cost of 

The Association of Norwegian Students 
Abroad is concerned that the Norwegian 
government will not adjust the amount of 
money students receive in loans and schol- 
arships to meet the 1992-93 expenses of 
$15,800 at CLU.' 

The request for an increase in the 30 
percent grant that international students al- 
ready receive was made by Siri Lande and 
Elin Skauge in a letter sent to the Board of 
Regents last month. 

"Basically, we are looking for an overall 
increase in our scholarship money that will 
cover tuition, room and board," said Lande, 
head of the ANSA at CLU. 

Included in the letter was a statement 
explaining that a custom in Norway is for 
students to pay for their own educations. 

"Our parenis want us to learn how to be 
responsible. ..we have always been taught 
to pay our own way," said Lande. 

Lande and Skauge also expressed con- 
cern for the future situation of Norwegian 
students, saying that it will be "signifi- 
cantly different because of the financial 

A reply to the proposal by the ANSA was 
made by President Jerry Miller, who stated 
that the 30 percent grant will be increased in 

Annoying talk 

show hosts talk 

too much. 

Opinion 6, 7 

Fritschel leaves 

legacy to 

CLU music. 

Entertainment8, 9 

Unknown baseball 

pitchers keep CLU 

best in division. 

Sports 10, 11, 12 


Monday, April 13, 1992 2, 3 

Society not ready yet for female presidents 

by Jay Ashkinos 
Stqff writer 

A large crowd gathered at the Women's 
Resource Center last April 7 to hear Dr. 
Beverly Kelley give her paper on the 
future of feminist candidacy in the United 
States. The misunderstood public did not 
know that the speech had been given the 
day before. 

As a personal interest of hers, the Com- 
munication Arts professor presented 
"What can we learn from Geraldine 
Ferraro's Candidacy" at the Communica- 
tion , Language and Gender Conference 
last year in Milwaukee, Wisconsin. 

Kelley, a credibility expert, wanted to 
find out why the 1984 Democratic Cam- 
paign was so lacking in this most impor- 
tant area. 

She was asked to speak on the subject 
here at CLU as part of the Brown Bag 
Series this past Monday, April 6 (the 
series usually runs on Tuesdays, therefore 
causing confusion amongst some inter- 
ested parties) in front of a small group 
comprised mostly of ultra-feminist on- 

The main points of the speech centered 
on timing, issue choice, leadership quali- 
ties and candidate credibility. 

The time was not right in 1984 for a 
woman to hold such a high position as 
Vice President Even though Ferraro had 
a 60 percent favorability rate (as opposed 
to a 63 percent rate for Bush), as Kelley 
explained, the public wasn't ready for a 
female leader. 

"Maybe in four to eight years," Kelley 
mentioned, "when the quality of life is the 
biggest issue." 

Based on a Gallup poll which took four 
major issue: foreign policy, unemploy- 

ment, economy and quality of life, voters 
tend to choose a man over a woman in all of 
these areas except quality of life. 

Also, according to Kelley, women candi- 
dates should try to avoid involvement in 
typical female issues. Topics like the ERA 
and aboruon will divide potential voters im- 
mediately when a stand is taken on such a 
delicate and widely disagreed upon issue. 

Kelley went on to explain how Ferraro got 
into big trouble in her campaign when she 
engaged in a shouting match with a Bishop 
over a stand on aboruon. 

The former chair of the communication arts 
department also added that "Ferraro believed 
in loyalty, competence and hard work. But 
her values were not the same as the values of 
the American public. .we want a leader with 
guts who is not afraid to go toe-to- toe with the 

The gunslinging image of Ronald Reagan 
was what America was looking for in a leader 
in 1984. We, as a notion, could not feel 
comfortable calling a woman our 'Com- 
mander in Chief.' 

The main problem for future feminist can- 
didates (and any candidate for that mauer). 
Kelley continued, is credibility . 

"She went to the prom with the wrong guy," 
Kelley said of Ferraro. "She used the same 
communication consultants that Mondale 
used.. .they changed her appearance to a more 
masculine presence... you have to be yourself 
in order to be credible." 

Kelley went on to discuss how Ferraro was 
not very well known to America and no one 
really got to see her real personality, only an 
emotionless one who's debate styles were 
slowed down and who's energy was killed as 
a result of her Mondalization. 

The 1984 campaign went down the tubes 
for the Democratic team, as Mondale's 'doom 
and gloom' attack rolled right off of the 

'teflon' incumbent. 

Kelley concluded her presentation stal- 
ing that the future feminist needs to focus 
on eight things to be successful: 

1. Wait for the right time. 

2. Go for the top spot (don't take the Vice 
Presidential route). 

3. Turn your weaknesses into strengths. 

4. Cultivate a national reputation. 

5. Be yourself; don't let others change your 

6. Argue on your own turf. Set the stage for 
the issues and be the aggressor. 

7. Accentuate the positive parts of the United 
States; no 'doom and gloom' speeches. 

8. Stay away from feminine issues (abor- 
tion; ERA). 

The speech ended in a mini-debate as the 
once yogurt-eating and popcorn-passing 
group started to simmer over feminine is- 
sues. Who knows where that would have led 
if everyone showed up on the right day. 

Drop-in Advisement 

The School of Education 

will provide drop-in advisement 

at the Women's Resource Center, E9 & 1 1, 

every Monday from 11a.m. to 12 noon. 

Anyone with scheduling questions, 

inquires about credential programs, 

elementary or secondary, 

is invited to talk with Jan Knutson during that hour. 

Individual appointments can be made 
by calling Ext. 3420. 

Astronomy offered at CLU 

by Dr. Thomas J anssens 
Contributor to the Echo 

What is one of the best-kept secrets of Cal Lutheran? That we have great sports 
teams? (No, that's no secret.) 

The secret is that CLU offers a class in astronomy, two in fact One is a lecture (PHYS 
100), the other is a lab course (PHYS 100L). 

What is one of the best-kept secrets of the universe? Like an iceberg at sea, only a 
fraction (2 percent) of the universe is visible matter. What forms the other 98 percent 
is unknown to astronomers. The search for an answer is leading to the surprising 
liklihood that at most only about 20 percent is like the matter we are familiar with. 

The rest of the universe is composed of what is called "exotic dark matter." All sorts 
of theories and names are proposed. One candidate particle is the WIMP, which stands 
for weakly interacting massive particle, a particle that seems totally incapable of 
making any kind of impression on any kind of instrument to date. 

To find out more secrets of the universe, consider taking Physics 100 next fall. 



We ve nee ii there. 


_225 429 

-315 472 


PARIS 380 S69 

COPENHAGEN -350 700 

TOKYO 399 524 

BALI 540 910 

SYDNEY — 550 

GUATEMALA — 175 340 
MEXICO CITY— 145 280 


• nnuuL issued on the spot 





MELROSE (213) 934 8722 
SANTA MONICA (310) 394 5126 
WESTWOOD (310) 824 1574 






Word Processing • S3. 00 per pg. for basic icxi. 
Available at extra cost: custom document design 
and style editing based on: Chicago Manual of 
Style, Sirunk and While, Associated Press 
Stylcbook and 30 yrs. exp. with document design 
and creation in fortune 500 company. 

Call 492-7894 

Male Companion Needed • for mentally 
impaired adulL Free room and board plus $100/ 
week salary. One block from CLU. 
Begin May 1 . 

Call Donna @ 493-3284 or 492-2471 

Alaska Summer Employment • fisheries. Earn 
S5,000+/monlh. Free transportation! Room & 
Board! Over 8,000 openings. No experience 
neccsary. Female/Male . Get the early sun that is 
necessary. For employment program call Student 
Employment Office. 

Call 1-206-545-4155 ext. 1675 

Two Rooms for Rent - S350.OO Each Room. 
Available May Isl Clean, responsible non- 
smoker only. Three-bedroom home five minutes 
from CLU - one mile from TO. Mall. Free 
utilities, TV cable. Kitchen/laundry priviledges. 
Your own private phone line available. 

Call 493-3305 (day) or 499^955 (evenings) 


Earn $3,000+ /month in Fisheries. Free 
Transportation! Room & Board! Over 
8,000 openings. No experience necessary. 
Male or Female. For employment Pro- 
gram call l-206-545-4?5Sext. 4065 

Student Senate election results in, Social/Publicity close race 

by Dana Donley 
News editor 

The Student Senate addressed a variety of 
issues at the Wednesday, April 9 meeting in 
eluding the winners of the senate elections. 

An update from administration was pre- 
sented regarding the status of the search for 
a new CLU president was presented. Sev- 
eral promising candidates will be evaluated 
on the weekend of Palm Sunday. 

Jeff Aschbrenner made an announcement 
regarding the April 1 3 Thousand Oaks City 
Planning Commission hearing for the KCLU 
radio antenna. The Comm Arts depart- 

ment encourages as many students as pos- 
sible to arrive at council chambers by 4:30 
p.m . The intent is to fill the fifty seats in the 
chambers before the rest of the public 
arrives. The hearing is scheduled for 6:30 
p.m. Vans will be transporting students 
from campus at 3:30 p.m. Refreshments 
will be available. 

Senior class president Lisa Riordan an- 
nounced that 88 persons have signed up 
for the senior cruise. Because there is 
room for 1 50, the cruise will now be opened 
to guests of seniors who are under class- 
men. Thoseparticipau*ngmusibe21 years 
of age or older. 

The 1992-93 ASCLU Executive Board: top row, Kristine Strand, Vice-president; 
Kristen Nicholson, Treasurer; Jason Russell, President; bottom row, Allison Pilmer, 
AssociatedWomens Services; LourdesDeArmas,Pep Athletics; and Cynthia Fjeldseth, 
Publications Commissioner. Photo by Oeystein Flaas. 

Cal Lutheran denies Norwegian 
scholarship increase request 

by Dana Donley 
News editor 

The results of the Student Senate elections 
were announced at the Wendesday, April 7 

Jason Russell will be ASCLU President, 
Kristine Strand won the ASCLU Vice-Presi- 
dent position. Kirsten Nicholson will be the 
new treasurer and Scott Bean won for Asso- 
ciated Men's Services (AMS). The rest of 
the offices were unopposed elections; Asso- 

ciated Women's Services (AWS): Allison 
Pilmer, Pep Athletics: Lourdes De Armes, 
Publications: Cynthia Fjeldseth, RASC: 
Sal Frias and Artist/Lecture: Mercedes 
Ruiz, won the Social Publicity office after 
a revote on Thursday. 
The competition for Social /Publicity was 
so close that a second vote was called for. 
The Thursday vote was nullified because 
of problems in keeping track of ballots. A 
third vote on Friday finally determined 
Corie Anderson winner with a 51% vote. 

Habitat for Humanity 


Olav Hassel, Housing Service 

Manager of Thosand Oaks, 

and architect 

Gary Heathcote in 

a Housing Issues Discussion. 

Come join us in the 

Samuelson Chapel 

April 22 at 8 p.m. 

Continued from page 1. 
Admissions Ernie Sandlin agreed. 

"Right now we have 45 Norwegian stu- 
dents on campus, which is an optimum num- 
ber for us. Although we feel Norwegians 
will always be the largest international group 
on campus because they hold a historical 
position here, we probably ought to be diver- 

Sandlin went on say that the Norwegian 
scholarship is different from those given to 
other international students in that the fund- 
ing they receive from their government are 
dependent on two criteria: one, that CLU 
pays 30 percent of their tuition, and two, that 
they come into the U.S. college system as 
sophomores in standing or higher. Sandlin 
added that international students are consid- 

ered for the above mentioned scholarship 
based on their achievements, their previ- 
ous educational system, and their need for 
extra funds. 

"I think all students have a legitimate 
concern with regards to educational costs. 
It's everyone's concern, and why shouldn't 
it be? In respect to this group, I honestly 
feel they have no goal to antagonize the 
university, rather, their concern is how 
they're going to pay for their educations " 
said Sandlin. 

"I'm sympathetic to their financial posi- 
tion," added Chrislu. "But I also under- 
stand the school's position. When you 
compare our costs with other private insti- 
tutions in Southern California, CLU is still 
on the lower end." 



Conejo Valley Day 
for Special Kids 

The University Volunteer Center needs vol- 
unteers to help handicapped kids enjoy the 
ponyrides, ferris wheel, etc. at the 1992 
Conejo Valley Days fairgrounds. 

Volunteers will receive 
free admission and lunch. 

Friday, April 24 from 9:30 a.m. to 1 p.m, 
Call Ext. 3680 or stop by the UVC for de- 

Campus Life 

Monday, April 13, 1992 4, 5 

Week's activities focus on sexual awareness 

by E A. Bennett 

Staff writer 

Sexual Awareness Week was held April 
6-9. The theme of the event was World 
ObSEXed. The brainchild of Residence 
Life, it began with a survey that was sent 
out to students on campus seeking their 
views on this much-discussed topic. 

The questions dealt not only with sex , 
but everything relating to sex . This includes 
diseases and pregnancy. According to 
seminar leaders, sex is not to be taken 
lightly in a generation in which AIDS has 

every sexually active person thinking dif- 

"Communication is the key," said Mike 
Fodrea, an R.A. in Thompson. And that 
was the objective of Sexual Awareness 
Week-getting people together to discuss 
sexual issues and increase awareness. 

Last Monday, Darlene Mininni of UCLA 
presented "SexTalk," a discussion of sex 
and health issues. 

Tuesday's program, "Let's Talk About 
Sex," was an open forum on the discussion 
of sexual issues. A doctor was in attendance 

to answer any specific medical questions. 

A five-person panel discussion about 
AIDS was featured at Wednesday's "AIDS 
Uncensored," and included CLU'S Dean 
Ron Kragthorpe and Mike Doyle of the 
sociology department Both have family 
members or friends afflicted with AIDS. 

Two panel members, a young man and 
woman who were HIV-positive, spoke 
candidly about the disease. The fifth mem- 
ber of the panel. Marge Richie, is a nurse 
who works in an AIDS care unit. 

"Issues of Rape" featured Thursday's 

speaker {Catherine England, a nurse from 
Santa Monica. She spoke on the issue of 
rape, an especially volatile subject on col- 
lege campuses where date rape is some- 
times very prevalent. 
The event's sponsors emphasized that sex- 
ual awareness is not a "college thing;" it 
goes into the community and beyond. 

"It starts here, but it involves the whole 
community," said Bobbi Beck, senior and 
one of the week's organizers. "Everyone is 
affected by sex and we need to communi- 
cate with one another about it," she said. 

Important tips offered for making it in the f Real World' 

Alums speak on campus during Alumni/Student Interaction Week 

by Sarah Everson 
Staff writer 

Robin Privat, the Associate Director of 
Alumni Relations, said that the purpose of 
Student Alumni Interaction Week, April 5- 
1 1 was to help students get to know some 
CLU Alums in different fields and have an 
opportunity to make some contacts that 
could help after graduation. 

Privat also wants students to know that 
they can come to the Alumni Relations Of- 
fice throughout the year to gather informa- 
tion and make useful contacts in their field 
of interest She said that there are many 
successful CLU alums and the past week 
was a great chance for students to meet and 
ask questions. 

The first annual Student Travel Sympo- 
sium kicked off the week. Hosted by Jane 
Lee Winter (Class of 1978) of Town & 
Country Travel in Thousand Oaks, the 
symposium featured presentations by Club 
Med, Contiki Tours, Rail Europe and JlmSchaff, CLU class of 1964, answers 
American Youth Hostel Association. The Questions about health care at Real World 
evening gave students ideas on get-away lO^Photoby Laura Riegner-Cowle. 

and relax vacations or the back pack ex- 
cusions through out the world on a budget. 
A new program this year is the "Real 
World 101 and 102", sponsored by CLU 
alumnus Larry Winter and Lutheran Broth- 
erhood. "Real WorldlOl" met April 8 in 
the Nelson Room. This session dealtwith 
your first job. Someof the topics discussed 
were; the processes of interviewing, job 
hunting, salary, and resources available to 

help. "Real World 102" was held on April 
9. This meeting focused on financial plan- 
ning for young adults and new profession- 
als. Both sessions were designed for stu- 
dents to get answers to situations they may 
face later. 

A worship service by CLU Alumna Rev. 
Peggy Schultz-Ackerman, was held on 
Sun., April 5, at 10:30 in the Samuelson 

Yeltsin's Peace Shield 

What is it? 
How is California Lutheran University 


Come and listen to Dr. Thomas Janssens 

as he answers these and other questions 

on Tuesday, April 14 from 7 to 8 p.m. 

in Richter Hall in the Ahmanson Science Center. 


The 1992 Senior Art Show was 
held on Saturday and Sunday, 
April 11 and 12, from noon to 5 
p.m. in Nygreen 2. Darci Lohn 
(pictured right), along with Paul 
Solevad, Toshiya Takemoto and 
Peter Washington were the four 
seniors who featured their work 
at the show. Photo by Carolyn 

Job Line 

Summer Positions 
On Campus Summer Jobs will be posted: WEDNESDAY, APRIL 22 
Head Resident/Resident Advisors. 5 positions opened . 7 week employment period. 
Please contact Upward Bound Program at X3350. 

♦There are new listings daily for summer jobs! Stop into the Student Employment 
Part-Time Off-Cammis 

Podiatry Assistant Setting appts., computer input Afternoon and weekend 
hours, $4.25/hour DOE. 

Administrative Assistant Word Processing and answering phones. Flexible ?fl 
hours. S8/hour. 

Student Assistants. Currently enrolled students in Rehab./Therapy fields to prvide 
structured rec. activities for severely challented children and adolescents. $6-8.50/ 

Receptionist. Working with patients, ansering phones. M-F mornings. Up to 
$7.50/hour. Chiropractic Office. 
Recruiters on Camnus 
April - 21- IRS, Tax Auditors 7 Revenue Officers 

27- Lawyer's Assistance Program USD 

29- AMEV Financial Group 
Profession al Listings 

Marketing Communications Trainee- Logicode Tecnology, Inc. 

Recreation Specialist- City of San Bernadino 

Director, Public Relations- Pasadena City College 

Administrative Assistant- PAC Foundries (Tricast, Inc.) 

Marketing Representative- LA Clippers Basketball 

Police Officer- City of Henderson, Neveda 


Cooperative Erincatjon, 

♦♦REMEMBER: Summer Internships at GTE, The Estate Plan, IDS, LAX, 

Rockwell International, National Science Foundation, APPLY NOW!!! 

Workshop Schudule: 

Friday, April 24- Resume Writing 

Monday, April 27- Interview Skills 

Alumni Hall #1 19, 10-lla.m. 


For further information, stop by the Studnt Resources Center! 

Register for winter travel 

v James Carraway 

An experience that will last a lifetime is 
the only way I can describe my Interim 
travel course with Dr. Ernest Tonsing last 
year to Greece and Turkey. 

Even though Interim is no longer, travel 
trips will be offered during the 1992-93 
Christmas vacation. 

These trips offer students great opportu- 
nities to see the world through the eyes of 
professors knowledgeable about the regions 
to be visited... and at a relatively "cheap" 

If you want to be a part of this experience. 

you must act now. These trips allow stu- 
dents to obtain three units, however stu- 
dents mustregister now for the fall semester 
classes that will prepare them for their 

Four study trips are being offered to the 
following countries: Egypt and Greece, 
ProfessorTonsing; Nepal, Professor Gooch; 
Mexico, Professors Urioste and Labrenz; 
and Russia, Finland and Sweden, Professor 

Students interested in the trips should 
contact the appropriate professor as soon as 
possible to obtain all the details and pass- 
port explanations. 

Kingsman Park becomes 

Continued from page /. 
the day. 

Food, howevec , was on the minds of ail those who attended the event Numerous 
Scandinavian delights were had by ail from the many booth*, bat a sit-down 
smorgasbord was available for those preferring not to wait in lines. 
The tvtm featured new events this year. VS. Sprintofrered free three minute phone 
calls k> people wbohaYefriendsandfemay in Scandinavian. The first annual Hagaar 
and Helga contest took place between CLIT students, Junior Kmtm Siaaum and 
senior Erie Berg woo the contest by raising the tnostmotieyforaseboiarsfuoniBd 
Each received a trip to Scandinavia fox their efforts. 

6th Annual BEACH DAY 

— — - — — — . _ 

Free T-Shirts to first 250 people 

CLU's Biggest 


Event of the Year!! 

Sunday, May .3rd 

Faculty & Staff 


Su dents 

WHEN: 10:00am - 4:00 pm 


Monday, April 13, 1992 6, 7 

What hole do talk show hosts crawl out of? 


Jeanne Carlston, 

Opinion writer 

My statement is plain and simple — there 
are way too many talk shows on television, 
and where they get their topics, I don't 
know. For a while they were slightly enter- 
taining (when we hadn't seen anything that 
utterly stupid on TV yet), but lately I've 
found myself getting angry as I flip by these 
shows between classes because these igno- 

rant people actually share their problems 
and show their faces nationwide. 

I understand that there are a lot of social 
and moral issues that can be publicly de- 
bated these days, and once in a while I'll see 
a Donahue that has some redeeming quali- 
ties. But most of today's talk shows, start- 
ing with "Geraldo" and going up the scale 
of smut, are degrading to the average 
watcher. I can't believe that these people 
are supposed to set some kind of example — 
all they can do is argue and hurl insults like 
kids in junior high. 

And the studio audiences — where did they 
crawl out of? If those who ask questions 

and make comments are a product of the 
American education system (meaning they 
completed high school), when I have chil- 
dren, I am packing up and moving to Eu- 
rope. There the students have to take com- 
prehensive exams and if they don't pass, 
they repeat that year. I've spent four months 
in Europe, and I'm positive that they don't 
have such a wide variety of idiotic program- 

When will the public have heard enough 
of Jenny Jones' silicon breasts hardening? 
Miss Americas who posed nude? Gay and 
lesbian crossdressers? I can see why some 
of these topics are brought up, yet once one 

of them gets some response from it, they all 
go to the extreme. I find it almost prepos- 
terous that the American public can keep 
these shows going for so many years — talk 
show hosts have obviously run out of things 
to talk about and are scraping the barrel for 

Because Sally, Jenny, Geraldo, Joan, and 
Phil are still out there, many more may be 
on their way; this commentary on the public 
is dreadfully indicative of both what mass 
media has come to, as well as how little it 
takes to entertain an American for days on 

Tyson is a criminal-deserves prison term 


Lynn Wheeler, 
Opinion writer 

The other evening I had the privilege of 
watching the latest Tyson fight I wasn't 
particularly entertained, however, some of 
the others were. Fine.. .to each his own. 
What I found bothersome was the attitude 
of the viewers towards Tyson. 

Mike Tyson has been a criminal basically 
his whole life. Having a criminal record at 
the age of eight is abnormal. When he ran 
into the law at the age of 12, a "nice** judge 
allowed him to utilize his talents and sent 

him to learn how to box. 

So Tyson turned a bad thing into a good 
one for himself. He is the only one who 
benefits from his fame and fortune. I guess 
he should be applauded for his efforts. He 
was successful for a while. 

So when I was watching this fight all I 
heard about was "he shouldn't be in jail," 
"he's such a good fighter, he doesn't de- 
serve to go to prison," etc. What is wrong 
with you??? 

Tyson is a criminal. He raped a beauty 
queen who had enough courage to press 

charges against him. It's not OK to grant 
immunity to those who are famous. So he's 
talented, big deal. That does not give him 
the right to force some girl to have sex with 

Tyson was failed 13 years ago by the 
judge who let him off. He set the example 
that it is OK to do something illegal so 
Tyson went on to break the law again. 
Many of you feel sorry for him, which 
makes me sick. 
He is a rapist and there are many more out 
there. They deserve what is coming to 

them. It is unfortunate that many never 
have to live up to face what they've done. 
At the risk of sounding sexist, I will say 
that no men, unless violated by another 
male, will ever understand what it is like to 
be raped. Some might find it extremely hu- 
morous, but it Isn't It's scary as hell and 
you never no what the consequences may 
be. Have a little respect for others and for 
yourself. Obviously if you have to go out 
and rape someone there is something really 
wrong. If you condone rape you are just as 
guilty as the rapist. 

to the Editor 

The ASCLU Echo provides Let- 
ters to the Editor, as part of its 
Opinion section, for the expres- 
sion of fact or opinion supplied by 
persons who are not of the Echo 

All letters must be signed with legitimate 
signatures. Letters should be brief (prefera 
bly under 250 words), in good taste and 
contain no libelous material. The editor 
reserves the right to edit copy. The editor 
may refuse to publish any letter. 

All Letters to the Editor are due by 8 
p.m. Tuesday if they are to be pub- 
lished in the following week's newspa- 

yoUN& PtopiE To 


yooi^ p£cPiE To 

mi sac 

Baptism of passion-live life without biases 


Rob Mangano, 
Opinion writer 

Reality no longer existed. The '90s and 
the fear of the failing economy, AIDS, and 
the future were gone. Fear itself no longer 
existed as it was shedded, like a useless 
skin, for a passionate love of life. An 
unspoken vow was made to utterly con- 
sume every second of life as though it were 
the last. Here pleasure was life, and life 
itself was pleasure. Earthly concerns lost as 
everyone left their worries and concerns at 
the door, searching for stimulation of the 
mind, body, and spirit. 
I was in a world of pulsating dance music, 
psychedelic laser lights, heavenly pleas- 
ures, and of course, gyrating near-naked 
bodies. A world of hedonistic, devil-may- 
care attitudes. Living the night away as 
though it were the last we would ever live. 
Coveting every moment for fear of losing it 
forever. Life was just a party, and parties 
weren't meant to last 

James began pestering me the very mo- 
ment he saw me. 'What are you doing 
tomorrow night?' he asked, with an evil 
twinkle in his eye. Telling him about my 
plans to relax and enjoy my single week at 
home was simply not good enough. 

"Don't be a wimp, man. There's a rave 
this weekend and you're going. It is an ex- 
hilarating experience you won ' t forget for a 

long time," he convincingly told me. 

Unable to resist this continuous stream of 
cut throat interrogation, I broke down and 
agreed to go. Never realizing this night 
would change my outlook on life, abolish- 
ing anxieties on the foreboding future. 

After waiting in a short line we were 
herded into an all black waiting room, with 
flashing white lights. Showing my invita- 
tion (a scented 3X5 card depicting The 
Little Mermaid swimming in a sea of multi- 
colored daisies) I was greeted with a solemn 
'Welcome', then ushered into a psyche- 
delic world of excess. 

It took my eyes a few minutes to adjust to 
the florescent strobe lights flashing in my 
eyes. I had entered a time of retro-'70s fash- 
ion. The color scheme of the party goers 
clothing (hallucinogenic induced tie-dyes), 
coupled with the flashing laser lights had a 
peculiar effect on my eyes. Everything I 
saw took on a colorish-tinge, making it feel 
as though I had just awaken from a pleasant 
dream. As I became accustomed to my sur- 
roundings I realized I was immersed in an 
orgy of sights, sounds, smells, and tastes. 

None of this had any affect on those who 
crowded the dance floor. Every inch of the 
floor was greedily consumed by bodies 
dancing to the hypnotic, never-ending 
stream of house music. It was a giant 
amoeba , a single entity in continual motion . 
Hundreds of people dancing as one, gyrat- 
ing their bodies to a tribal beat of lust Flesh 
merged a one as male-female, male-male, 
female-female, dirtily danced together, 
making love on the dance floor. 

James smiled as I watched the scene with 
both fear and anticipation. We were hold- 
ing up the line he said, and we would visit 
the dance floor later. Directing me to the 
bar area, I was greeted by bartenders dressed 
in pirate garb asking me what my poison 
was, mate. 

Simply flashing my admission card I v/as 
treated to a seemingly unlimited array of 
liquid concoctions. Exotic drinks with erotic 
names were the specially, and the drinks of 
choice. Your lips were continually coursed 
with these fine liquids as long as the 
bartender's hands were continually coursed 
with fresh five dollar bills. 

Leaving the bar, James and I headed for 
the bathroom. While waiting in line I was 
greeted by a long-haired man wearing a 
shirt that read: 'Back off man, I'm a scien- 

He asked me if there was anything I 
needed. Turning to my interpreter, James 
explained that this was one of many indi- 
viduals who could get you whatever tickled 
your fancy. Legal or not, they were there to 
serve your every need. 

The current favorite was Ecstasy. The 
warm feelies the drug was supposed to 
produce was having its affect, as people 
groping each other in the confines of dark 
comers proved. The drug gave a feeling of 
warmth and trust. It was like plugging into 
a universe of love. A universe where eve- 
rything was both beautiful and sensual, a 
heterogenous mixture of the two. As you 
might imagine it fit like a glove to this 
crowd of young, lusty individuals. 

Near five in the morning James told me it 
was time to go. Late the next afternoon I 
awoke with my head bounding to the music 
of the night before. Thoughts racing through 
my mind I contemplated my experience 
from the night before. Was it Heaven on 
Earth? A Utopia for today's troubled youth? 
Or a waste of time, money, and brain cells? 
An immature escape from rational 

Whatever it was, it was unique. Some- 
thing to be experienced by everyone before 
it was dismissed as evil or praised as good. 
Seek it out for yourself and make your own 
conclusions on what you believe. I've 
found this is the best way to live your life. 

Pieces of the infinity 

"Looking up from underwater the 
world is a brilliant, living kaleido- 

— -h 

the ASCLU Echo 

a First Class Associated Collegiate Press Newspaper 

California Lutheran TJhiVersaty 
60 West Olsen Road; Thousand Oaks, C A ? 1 360^2787 

Editor-in-chief: James Carraway 
News editor: Dana Donley Copyeditors: Lor! RadcUtt Jeni Reid, 
Campus life editor: Jennifer Frost Jenn Sharp 

Opinion editor: Lance Young Advertising director: Brenda Frafjord 
Sports editor: Oiarlie J?k>ra Distribution manager: Micah Reitart : 
Photography Editors: Jason Saaattahv Adviser: Lorao Lewis 

Laura Riegner-Cowle, AssL Adviser: Kristina Johnson 
f\iblic&ion$ Commissioner: Cynthia Fjelcbeth 

The staff of the ASCLU Echo welcomes comments on its opinions as well as the 
newspaper itself. However, the staff acknowledges that opinions presented do 
not necessarily represent the vtewsof the ASCLU or thatof California Lutheran 
University* AS inquires aboottbb newspaper should be addressed to the Editor- 


Monday, April 13, 1992 8, 9 

Spring tour marks near-end of Fritschel's CLU era 

by Lori Radcliff 
Contributing writer 

Spring training baseball games, miniature 
golfing, sightseeing, shopping — not what 
you might associate with a choir tour — but 
fun-filled days were the key to the stamina 
ofCLU's choir members on a recent 12-city 
tour of Arizona and California. The group 
played to cities including Phoenix, Tucson 
and Sacramento. 

The 65-voice choir performed nightly 
high-energy, 90-minute concerts of spiritu- 
als, motel anthems and a variety of other 
music. The group also participated in sev- 
eral outings, stayed with families of host 
churches and met each day to polish concert 
repertoire and rehearse for the upcoming 
Mendolssohn's "Elijah" in May. It will be 
conducted by Director Dr. James Fritschel. 

As in the past, the spring tour was a time 
for emotional bonding, especially among 
the group's 19 seniors, who made their last 
attempts to create and solidify friendships 
before graduation. 
"I hugged Dr. Fritschel and my eyes started 

Dr. James Fritschel 

welling up with tears right before our last 
full concert," said senior Janell Marshall, 
choir president, who helped organize the 

Fritschel, professor of music and CLU 
choir director since 1984, is wrapping up 

his last year here as well. He spent 25 years 
as choral director at Wartburg College, Iowa, 
before coming to CLU and is renowned 
both as a composer and conductor. 

He will remain composer-in-residence at 

Fritschel says he has numerous fond 
memories of past choir tours. He noted that 
the two musical experiences that stand out 
in his mind most are the January 1991 
European tour and the home concert of this 
year's spring tour, held March 24 in the 
Samuelson Chapel. 

Marshall said she feels lucky to have been 
involved in both of these events and to have 
had the opportunity to work with Fritschel 
the last four years. She hopes Fritschel's 
successor (who has yet to be named) will 
provide future choir members with as re- 
warding an experience as she had. 

While he is eager to have more time for 
writing, Fritschel says without hesitation 
that what he will miss most in retirement are 
"the CLU students and the opportunity to 
make music with them." 

Community singers 
invited to perform 
with CLU choir 

Singers from the community are 
invited to join CLU's Concert Choir 
and Orchestra when they perform 
Mendelssohn's mighty oratorio "Elijah" 
on Wednesday and Thursday, May 6 
and 7. 

"Elijah" is based on the life of the 
great prophet of the Old Testament 
The concerts will take place at 8 p.m. in 
the CLU gym/auditorium. Admission 
is free. 

Under the direction of Dr. James 
Fritschel of CLU's music department, 
the choir will rehearse every Tuesday 
evening in April and also the evenings 
the week of the performance. 

For more information, call the music 
department at Exl 3305. 

'Magic Kingdom' spreads American cheer overseas 

by Mike Crete hokoff million visitors while Orlando's Disney 

Staff writer World had 25 million. 

Countries all over the world are influ- Euro Disney will have the highest admis- 

enced by America. Take France, for ex- sion charge of any Disney resort. Adults 

ample. American music dominates French will pay 225 francs, or $40, and children 

radio, American movies take precedence in will be charged the equivalent of $27. 

French theatres and American athletic The latest Disney adventure has had its 

sneakers are worn by French youth. One share of problems during construction and 

McDonald's opens in France every week final stages of preparation, 

and one of the most popular TV shows is a Euro Disney's latest hassle involved 

French version of "Wheel of Fortune." French labor officials who said the rules of 

What's next? Disneyland? conduct for Euro Disney employees violate 

Yes! Euro Disney opened this month in French law. The Euro Disney company and 

Mame-la-Vallee, a former farming area 20 president Robert J. Fitzpatrick were ac- 

miles east of Paris. cused of failing to submit dress and behav- 

Euro Disney is the fourth entertainment ior codes to the Ministry of Labor, 
park built by the Walt Disney Company and A Parisian journalist was assigned by 
although it's not as big as the resorts in "Nouvel Observator" magazine to pene- 
Orlando, Fla., or Tokyo, it is bigger than the trate the park to find out how the employees 
one in Anaheim, Calif. It was also the most were dressing and behaving themselves, 
expensive to build. The journalist was initially turned off by 
This new homeof Mickey, Minnie, Donald the grooming behavior rules that required 
and Daffy, which covers an area one-fifth employees to wear proper undergarments 
the size of Paris, was a $4.4 billion project and deodorants and antiperspirants (only 
financed mostly by stock sold in European 55 percent of households in France buy 
markets. Its construction began in 1989 and deodorant products), but was ultimately 
was the second largest construction effort impressed with the Euro Disney program, 
in Europe next to the English Channel The result was a positive story on how 
Tunnel project friendly and helpful Euro Disney employ- 
According to Disney officials, Euro ees were. The story was not taken well by 
Disney needs 1 1 million visitors in its first the editors of the magazine, who jokingly 
year to break even. That's the equivalent of accused the journalist of being brainwashed. 
30,000 guests a day for the next 365 days. Toease French criticism, Fitzpatrick made 
Last year Anaheim's Disneyland had 13 some changes in the park to protect French 

cultural sensitivities. 

Disney themes with French origins like 
Sleeping Beauty will keep their original 
names, thus the Castle of Sleeping Beauty 
is known as Le Chateau de la Belle au Bois 
Dormant. And the pirates in the Pirates of 
the Caribbean ride will speak French. 

Fitzpatrick has also made sure mat the 
displays around the park emphasize the 
French and European connection to the 
American people. A statue resembling the 

Statue of Liberty, for example, represents 
the gift of a grateful revolutionary France to 

By stressing the French connection to the 
United States, it is hoped that the presence 
of the park will change the hypocrisy in 
French attitudes toward Disney. Ironically, 
an opinion poll given to people all over 
France revealed that they want a "real" 
Disney park and are fearful that Euro Disney 
will be over-Europeanized. 

The Importance oj 
Being Earnest 



April 23-25, 8 p.m, 

Thursday; April 30, 8, 


May 1-2, 8 p.m. 

Sunday, May 3, 2 p.m. 

Admissionfree with CLU ID. 
Reservations are requested-caU Ext. 3410. 

Def Leppard's 'Adrenalize' will do just that 

by Micah Reitan 
Staff writer 

They're back! "Do you wanna' get 
rocked?" Buckle up, this is it! This is 

The best-selling metal group in the his- 
tory of rock has just unleashed album number 
five, "Adrenalize." Believe me, this will be 
considered their best disc yet. Simply put, 
this rocks! 

After two very successful reigning rec- 
ord-setting and -selling discs, "Pyromania" 
and "Hysteria" (ever heard of 'em?), Def 
Leppard planned to release an album within 
the following year. But the dream became a 
nightmare when guitarist Steve Clark lost 
his fight to drug and alcohol abuse. Once 
again another long wait between albums 
was unavoidable. 

But that was then, and this is now. They 
say good things come to those who wait. 
Well, we've waited and they've kept the 
good things coming. 

This 10-song disc is loaded! From the 
upbeat sounds in party songs "Let's Get 
Rocked," "Tear It Down" and "Make Love 
Like A Man" to mellowed, emotional tunes 
like "Have You Ever Needed Someone So 


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"Have You Ever Needed Someone So 
Bad" is the group's best ballad yet, and 
solos are even better. You can understand 
what lead singer Joe Elliot is saying. Har- 
monies will send shivers down your spine. 
Reason to cry: Though Joe "what did he 
justsing?" Elliot took the time to pronounce 
the lyrics on this album, he does still hold to 
his nickname in spots. No one is perfect. 
And we'll miss the guitar solos from Clark. 
A die-hard Leppard fan may notice this 
missing member. 

The final words: It's Def Leppard. It's 
taken them five years, but it's great. Phil "I 
guess you really can play guitar" Collen 
made me put my foot in my mouth when I 
said this album's guitar would suffer with- 
out Gark. 

Bad" and 'Tonight," this album will hit you The band's creative and original harmo- 
straight between the ears. nies have carried over from their last album 

Reason to buy: This is Def Leppard, the and "Adrenalize" is better than a good disc, 
greatest rock group of all time! Still don't if this was any other band, it would be 
buy it? Let me continue... considered a greatest hits album. 

Laguna Beach inn might be 
just what the doctor ordered 

by Gerhard D. Jodwischat 
Staff writer 

Have you ever wanted to just get away 
from it all or spend the weekend with 
someone special in peaceful seclusion? How 
does a stay at a bed and breakfast inn sound? 

In recent years, these inns have experi- 
enced a resurgence in popularity. Bed and 
breakfasts are usually old homes that have 
been renovated into mini-hotels. The hosts 
supply a room and provide guests with 
breakfast each morning. 

Eiler's Inn in Laguna Beach is named 
after Eiler Larsen, a colorful Dane who 
personally greets the guests who visit his 
1 1 -room inn. All of the rooms are decorated 
with antique furnishings and specially se- 
lected linens. Every room has a private bath 
and no two rooms are alike. All of the rooms 
have an intimate, comfortable feel about 

One of the wonderful things about Eiler's 
inn is the attention to detail and level of 
personal service you receive from hosts 
Annette and Henk Wirtz. From the fresh 
flowers, fruit and candy placed in every 
room to the bottle of champagne received 
upon check-in, everything that could make 

your stay more pleasant has already been 
thought of. 

Breakfast is an experience not to be missed 
by the typical late-riser. Every morning 
meal features several fresh- from-the-oven 
breads, just-squeezed juices, seasonal fruits, 
boiled eggs and hand-ground Viennese 
coffee. All offerings are of absolute quality 
and freshness. 

Coffee and sun tea are available all day. 
Every evening wine and cheese is served in 
a flower-scented brick courtyard complete 
with bubbling fountain. On weekends and 
special occasions, guests enjoying the 
patio's atmosphere are entertained by a 
classical guitarisL 

If you want to treat someone special to a 
romantic weekend or just want to get away 
and de-stress, Eiler's Inn is the place to do 
it It is truly an experience in European 
charm and hospitality. 

Rates are about $100 per nighL It may 
seem a bit pricey, but it is worth every 

Eiler's Inn is located at 741 South Coast 
Highway, Laguna Beach. For more infor- 
mation, call (714) 494-3004. 





Monday, April 13, 1992 10, 11 

CLU's underrated pitchers bring heat to opponents 

by Rick Wilson 
Assistant sports editor 

When you think of the Cal Lutheran base- 
ball team, you think of fireworks, power 
hitters or a game that looks more like ring 
around the rosies. The Kingsmen (29-2, 1 4- 
1) have made themselves well known with 
their bats having outscored their opponents 
331 - 75, belting 59 home runs and batting 
.337 as a team. 

Through all this "batting practice" com- 
motion, the CLU pitchers have been com- 
pletely lost in the shuffle, one might say. 
But how can a team pitching staff get lost 
when its team earned run average is 1.62 
and is striking out four batters to every one 
walk allowed. 

Junior transfer from San Jose State, Jeff 
Berm an is leading the staff with al .29 ERA 
through 28 innings pitched. Berman is 2-0 
and has allowed 15 hits and just one earned 

From left to right: Steve Dempsey, Mike Winslow, Tim Wimbish, PatNorville, Jeff 
Berman, Louis Birdt amd Mike Teron. Photo by Laura Riegner-Cowle. 

Regals win three games 

CLU pitcher Marjie Sievers improved 
her record to 8-5 this week. Photo by 
Jason Sarrqfian. 

The Regals hope three victories this week 
will bring the team momentum going in to 
the UC San Diego tournament this Wed- 

Stacy Donaldson hit a three-run home 
run that capped off a seven-run fourth 
inning in the first game, a 14-0 CLU win, 
against Occidental on Saturday. CLU 
improves to 17-10 overall and 13-3 in 

Donaldson also had a double in the first 
game and was the winning pitcher in the 
second game to improve her record to 10- 
5. Junior Marjie Sievers (8-5) pitched a 
one-hitter in the first game allowing only 
one walk and striking out six. 

The Regals also spl it doubleheaders with 
Whittier and SCC this week. 

Dempsey is 13-1 with three saves and 57 
strikouls in 106.0 innings pitched. 

"He is a consistent, hard-nosed pitcher," 
according to Hill. 

Pierce College transfer Louis Birdt has 
appeared in 1 3 games, finishing 12, and has 
a 1.50 ERA to go along with his three saves. 
In 18 innings pitched, Birdt has struck out 
17 and walked just four. 

Hill said Birdt is an excellent competitor 
and the team's closer. 

Saddleback College transfer Pat Norville, 
the lone southpaw on the staff, is a pleasant 
surprise for the Kingsmen. 

Coming to CLU as a closer. Hill has Nor- 
ville starting for the Kingsmen. Hill said 
Norville is a crafty lefthander with a good 
curve ball and excellent location of his 
fastball. Norville leads the Kingsmen with 
52 strikeouts while allowing just 1 1 walks 
in 60.1 innings pitched. 
With a 1.79 ERA, no wonder he is 8-1 
run while striking out 36, an average of along with Dempsey. Norville also has one 
10.29 strikeouts per nine innings. save to his credit. 

"Jeff has the ability to end up as the No. 1 Tim Wimbish, a junior righthander from 
pitcher on the staff," said head coach Rich Huntington Beach has proved to be very 


Aside from Berman there is aslso Cal 
State Northridge transfer Mike Teron, who 
has a 1.14 ERA. 
Teron has struck out 28 batters in just 232 

consistent, totaling a 16-8 record over three 
years and is 3-0 this season. 

Hill says that Wimbish is always ready 
when called. Wimbish has a 2.89 ERA. 
Mike Winslow is currently 5-1 with a 
innings pitched, close to an average of 1 1 3.11 ERA and has struck out 30 in just 37.2 
strikeouts per nine innings. Teron is 2-0 innings pitched. He has hit 1 1 batters while 
with a team-high three saves and has al- walking just 10. 

"He can be the most dominant pitcher on 
the staff," is what Hill said about junior 

Tim Barber and Jim Fifer close out the 
staff. Barber has one save. 

lowed just 10 hits and three earned runs. 

Steve Dempsey has an ERA of 0.87 
through 71.1 innings pitched. Dempsey, 
who is 9-0, has allowed only 1 1 walks while 
striking out 35. For his career at CLU, 

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Reminder! Ml 

All students interested in traveling abroad 

during the 1992-93 Christmas vacation 

on travel courses must register 

for the fall semester classes now! ! 

Countries to be visited include: 

Greece and Egypt with Professor Tonsing 

Nepal with Professor Gooch 

Mexico with Professors Urioste and Labremz 

Russia, Finland and Sweden 

with Professor Slattum 

See the appropriate professor soon 
for all the details. 

Salzwedel, CLU's former goalie, goes pro 

by Gretchen Gies 
Stuff writer 

Cal Lutheran soccer has produced its first 
professional athlete. Just over a month ago, 
Dave Salzwedel signed a seven month ex- 
tension contract with the San Francisco 
Blackhawks, the American Professional 
Soccer League defending champions. 

Salzwedel was aided by National soccer 
team member and friend Eric Wynalda, 
who opened a door for him. Basically, 
Wynalda told the Blackhawks he had a goal 
keeper for them and Salzwedel was granted 
a tryout in San Jose. 

Salzwedel stepped in, tried out and signed 
a one month contract. The team traveled to 
Mexico where he proved his skill with 
authority in six games. Salzwedel replaced 
the previous back up goalie and they ex- 
tended his contract. 

He admits, "I think I made a preuy good 
impression. I got over the First hump (try- 
outs) and now I have another to get over." 
He says he is aiming for the starting posi- 
tion. "I wouldn't be here if I didn't think I 
could compete," states Salzwedel. 

Head soccer coach George Kuntz reveals, 
"We felt all along that Dave could play 

"It was just a matter of time," adds junior 
Alberto Gutierrez, a teammate of Salzwedel 
his freshman year. 

Fellow teammates and coaches agree that 
Salzwedel has the confidence and experi- 
ence to prove himself at the professional 

Former teammate Dave Rinehart says, 
"Dave is very confident and has a great 
work ethic." He adds (hat Salzwedel has all 
the superior characteristics needed to be a 
standout keeper. "He plays just as competi- 
tive in a practice as in a game." 

Salzwedel demonstrated those great as- 
sets at CLU. He entered with a full-ride 
scholarship under NAIA regulations and 
played four intensely successful varsity 

Among many accomplishments, he was 
named a two-time NAIA All- American. He 
posted a .96 goals-against average and 
notched 30 shutouts. 

In addition to his admirable statistics, he- 
roic stories survive around the legend. 
Teammate Mike Bresson recalls 
Salzwedel's extraordinary semifinal game 
against Master's College in 1989. 

Bresson's opinion was prevalent among 
Salzwedel's former teammates: "It was a 
real security knowing he was back there. He 

was like a wall." 

Kuntz says he possesses a type of "street 
intelligence in the game which is difficult to 

There is no doubt that Salzwedel has the 
ability to play at this new level. However, 
Kuntz states, "In a month and a half he has 
done the unbelievalble! What he did is 
compared to someone who tries out for the 
Chicago Bulls and makes it." 

With time, former coaches and team- 
mates believe he will open several other 
doors for himself. Gutierrez believes 
Salzwedel could replace the starting goal 
keeper. "Dave could step up and do the 

Rinehart feels he has the contacts and ex- 
posure to attempt professional play in Eu- 

Salzwedel reveals that the Blackhawk 
coaching staff is from England so, they 
know the professional scene in Europe. Of 
course, he now has more connections and 
can make his face known in the U.S. and 
perhaps in Europe. 

Surely, that one open door allowed 
Salzwedel to prove his abliues and has 
made many people even more proud of him . 
Kuntz admits, "I'm as proud of him as a 

Ex- football coach Bob Shoup to be 
inducted into Ventura Hall of Fame 

Sports Information Office 

Robert Shoup, head football coach at Cal 
Lutheran from 1962 to 1989, will be one of 
five honorees inducted into the Ventura 
County Sports Hall of Fame at the 10th 
annual induction ceremony and banquet 
May 30. 

The banquet will be at the Radisson Suites 
Hotel in Oxnard beginning at 6 p.m. Shoup 
is the first Conejo Valley resident to be 
given this honor. 

According to Chuck Eskew, chairman on 
the general steering committee, Shoup was 
a unanimous choice by the selection sub- 

committee this year because of his accom- 
plishments alCLU. Shoup started Kingsmen 
football in 1962 and it evolved into a re- 
spected NAIA program. 

In 1971, the season culminated in an 
NAIA Division II National Championship 
as CLU defeated Westminster College 30- 
14 in a game televised nationally on NBC. 
Following the season, Shoup was named 
NAIA Coach of the Year. 

In his 29 seasons as coach, Shoup steered 
CLU to a 185-87-6 record with 22 winning 
seasons. The Kingsmen reached the cham- 
pionship game in 1975 and 1977, but lost to 

The School of Education 


will provide drop-in advisement for women and men at 

the Women's Resource Center, E 9-11, every Monday, 

from 11-12 p.m. Anyone with scheduling questions, 

inquiries about credential programs, elementary or 

secondary, is invited to talk with Jan Knutson during 

that hour. Individual appointments can be made by 

calling 493-3420. 

Texas Lutheran 34-8 and Westminster 17- 
9 in a rematch of the 1971 title game. 

All told, Shoup-led teams made five play- 
off appearances. His numerous coaching 
awards include Lutheran Coach of the Year 
and Western Airlines Sportsman of the Year, 
bom coming in 1972. 

He was named Western Coach of the 
Year on three occasions and was District 3 
Coach of the Year nine consecutive sea- 

Shoup began his coaching career in 1956 
at North High School in Torrance where he 
led his teams to six league championships 
and was twice named Coach of the Year. 
Since 1962, he has served CLU as football 
coach, baseball coach, golf coach, tennis 
coach and athletic director and currently 
teaches physical education classes at the 

In addition, Shoup serves as an associate 
professor in the School of Education. 

Shoup responded, "I am very honored to 
be selected to the Ventura County Hall of 
Fame, and surprised at the same time. I 
served on the selection committee many 
years ago and there were so many quality 
candidates from the early years that I didn't 
think they would do so much this soon with 
people who hadn't been out of athletics 
very long. I am certainly looking forward to 
May 30." 

Sports Digest 

Baseball (29-2) 
4-8 CLU 1 5, Azusa Pacific 5 
4-11 CLU14,9LaVeme8,4 
This week: No games this 

Tue. 4-21 Master's College 3 
p.m. away. 

Fri. 4-24 University of Red- 
lands 3 p.m., away. 
Sat. 4-25 University of Red- 
lands 1 1 a.m., home (double- 

Softball (17-10) 
4-7 Southern California 
College 3, 2 CLU 1,1 
4-10 CLU 8, 5Whittier2, 4 
4-11 CLU 14, 8 Occidental 0, 

This week: 

Mon. Concordia 1 p.m., 

Wed.-Sat. UCSD Tourna- 
ment TBA. 

Men's Tennis (3-9) 

4-1 1 CLU 6, Whittier 3 
This week: 

Thur. Point Loma Nazarene 
College 2:30 p.m., home. 

Women's Tennis (1-7) 
4-8 University of Redlands 7, 
CLU 2 

4-10 Whittier 5, CLU 4 
This week : 
Tue. Westmont 2 p.m., away. 

Golf (6-3) 

This week; 

Tue. Caltech 1:30 p.m., 
Sunset Hills. 

Track and Field 

This week: 

Fri. Pomona-Pitzer Invita- 

tiona at noon. 

Club Volleyball 

4-8 In the alumni game, the 
'92 team won in five games . 

The volleyball season is 
officially over. 

Regals plea for more matches 

by Charlie Flora 
Sports editor 

The Regal tennis team has found out that 
practice in itself does not make perfect— it 
makes you want for healthy competition. 

After having 
its budget cut in 
half, the CLU 
women's ten- 
nis team's 
schedule was 
cut also. 

Having only 
eight matches 
under their 
belts thus far 
with a record of 
1-7, the Regals 
are looking for- 
ward to the last 
month of play 
which will include an average of two 
matches per week. 

Since matches usually help in the im- 
provement of teams that are young and in- 
experienced, it is understandable that the 
Regals want to play more. Afterall, young 
and inexperienced are the operative words 
in describing the Regals. 

Michelle Duquette 

Five of the eight players are freshman and 
two never played competitive tennis in their 
lives. Despite their overall inexperience, 
the group practices as hard as any CLU 
team, and many will tell you they would 
like to play in a couple more matches than 
their current schedule dictates. 

"We haven't had as much match time and 
it's so easy to get burned out on practice," 
team captain Kristen Kanuch, a third-year 
CLU tennis player said. "Dr. (Robert) 
Doering asked our coach to cut the number 
of matches, and now there is a quite a period 
of time without matches." 

This week, two matches were greeted 
with open arms as the Regals, despite losing 
both, finally got some well-needed compe- 

Redlands beat visting CLU 7-2 on Wed- 
nesday and Whittier edged CLU 4-3 on 
Saturday. No.l singles player Michelle 
Duquette won her match 6-3, 6-0 and 
Kanuch won 6-2, 6-0. The two also teamed 
up for a doubles win of 6-1, 6-0. 

Of all the Regals, sophomore Duquette 
and senior Kanuch have had the most suc- 
cess this season. 

"We play great together, it helps that we 
communicate well," Kanuch said. "We are 
friends on and off the court." 

" ! " ! "" 

CLU club volleyball says 
goodbye to '92 season 


The volleyball team concluded Hi 25-game season with a win against the CLU 

Alumni team which included coach Robert Hoar. Photo by Ijxura Riegncr-Cowle. 

Looking for a great tasting pizza at a cheap price? 
How 'bout a special for CLU students only? 

parge cHees^ 

Exclusive CLU student special with coupon .We deliver alt day. Nominal service charge. Expires May 15, 1992. 


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everyday of the week! 
Nice dining room. 

1724 Avenida De Los Arboles #H (next to Albertson's) 

Thousand Oaks 
(805) 493-2914 

The Associated Students of California Lutheran University 

Monday, April 13, 1992 Thousand Oaks, CA 91360 Vol. 32, No. 22 

Non-profil Org. 
U.S. Postage 


Permit No. 68 

Thousand Oaks, CA 

Monday, April 27, 7 p.m. 

Samuelson Chapel Lounge 

Human Sexuality and ihe Christian 

Faith; Sexual Abuse 
Tuesday, April 28, 1 - 5 p.m. 

Student Union Building 

CPR Classes-Students Only 
Tuesday, April 28, 4 p.m. 

Nygreen Hall 

"From Ma Rainey to Sam Barber 

and Back," Humanities Colloquium 
Wednesday, April 29, 10 a.m. 

University Chapel 

Rabbi Michel Berk, Temple Beth 

Wednesday, April 29, 12 noon 

Women's Resource Center 

Brown Bag, "Musings on Jazz" 
Wednesday, April 29, 8 p.m. 


CLU Jazz and Community Bands 

Thursday, Friday, Satuday, 
April 30, May 1-2, 8 p.m. 

The Little Theatre 

"The Imporance of Being Earnest" 
Friday, May 1 
Colloquium of Scholars 
10 a.m., Samuelson Chapel 

1, 2, 3 p.m., Prues-Brandl Forum and 
Richter Hall 

Colloquium lectures 
6 p.m., Westlake Hyatt Plaza 

Colloquium Banquet 
Sunday, May 3, 2 p.m. 

The Little Theatre 

"The Imporance of Being Earnest" 
Monday, May 4, 7 p.m. 

Samuelson Chapel Lounge 

Human Sexuality and the Christian 

Faith; Gay and Lesbian Relation- 
Tuesday, May 5, 1 - 5 p.m. 

Student Union Building 

CPR Classes-Staff Only 

Items for the Digest must be submitted to 
the Echo office in the SUB by the Tues- 
day before publication. 

Author Anaya 

suggests students 

find good mentors. 

Campus Life 4, 5 

Antenna faces second challenge 

by Eric Ruttin 
Staff writer 

Notification of the FA A was another ques- residents and might pose a danger to aera- 
tion that was brought up. It was quickly nautical vehicles such as helicopters and 
pointed out by CLU attorney Charles Cohen hot-air balloons. They also argued that there 
April 13 was a major breakthrough for that the FAA would have been notified if was an ordinance protecting the ridgeline - 
CLU's proposed radio antenna, as the City the tower was going to be 200 feet off the - which is the basis of the May 5 appeal. 
Planning Commission of Thousand Oaks ground, but since it is planned to only be Cohen noted that the tower would not be 
approved of its construction, i 1 a violation to the ordinance be- 

However, the battle is not yet 
over, as the Thousand Oaks 
City Council agreed to con- 
sider an appeal over the tower 
last Tuesday. 

On May 5, there will be an- 
other hearing concerning the 
proposed radio tower. Coun- 
cilwoman Elois Zeanah per- 
suaded the council toconsider 
all aspects to "balance the 
needs of the residents and of 
the college." 

The lines were clearly drawn 
at the Planning Commission 
meeting. The newly formed 

'Friends of Mount Clef 

cause it would simply be a modi- 
fication to the plan that was 
already approved to develop the 
northern section of the campus. 
Cohen also staled that it would 
not cause any reception prob- 
lems and that the educational 
benefits would far outweigh any 
visual annoyances. 

Alternative sites were ruled 
out by CLU, claiming the radio 
station would not reach the de- 
sired audience. 
A decision was finally reached 
around 2:30 a.m., and the mo- 
tion to build the tower was 
passed 3- 1 , with Commissioner 

Ridge," composed mainly of TheKCLU transmission tower to be located of Mount Clef Ridge ,- Wasserman ^ ^ 
local homeowners opposed to has come " n ^ fire for violating TO's ridge line ordinance. opposing vote, 

the tower's construction, showed their dis- 150 feet, there was no need. The 150-foot radio antenna would be 

pleasure of its proposed site by relating to Opponents argued that the tower would placed between the 50-foot cross and the 
the commission members their grievances, destroy the scenic view of the ridgeline, CLU sign; and it would be 120 feel taller 

CLU also showed great concern over the harm radio and TV reception for nearby than the highest point on the ridgeline. 
issue, as hundreds of students, faculty and 

City Hall to display their support for the JaNSSGNS 3SKS TO I SIUdGD! IfipUT 


There was an Environmental Impact Re- 
port (EIR) submitted to the commission to 
clear up some questions about ecological 
damage to the area. 

Gregory Smith, city planner and senior 
planner of the EIR, staled the radio tower 
"will have a significant, but not adverse 
effect on the area." /Resident who is a 
member of the Chumasfi Indian tribe, said 
there would be no archaeological damage 
to the ridge if the tower goes up there. 

by Kristin Butler 
Staff writer 

A three-segment approach to create a 
global antimissile defense system was out- 
lined by Dr. Thomas Janssens during an 
evening seminar in Richter Hall April 14. 

The plan, as outlined by Janssens, is a 
more specific examination of the proposed 
Global Shield made to President Bush dur- 
ing February's first ever Security Council 

summit by Russian President Boris Yeltsin. 

The initial stage of this plan is a process of 
laying the groundwork for a program in 
which students would be able to work on 
developing a surveillance warning system 
through business and scientific avenues. 
According to Janssens, this process is under 
way, as he has contacted students and fac- 
ulty members to begin the research. 

"Although it's too early to tell, things 
Continued on page 3. 


'oldest profession,' 

why illegal? 

Opinion 6, 7 

Wynonna heads 

out alone on the 

country road. 

Entertainment8, 9 

Regals down 

UCSD, Reynolds 

named MVR 

Sports 10, 11, 12 


Monday, April 27, 1992 2, 3 

Backlash has created female stereotypes 

by Dana Donley 
News Editor 

Something has happened in the climate 
of relations between men and women. A 
recent Time-CNN poll which asked 
ment revealed that American women are 
confused about where they stand. 

Dr. Hoda Mahmoudi of the CLU Soci- 
ology Department discussed women and 
their stand on feminism on April 21 at the 
Women's Resourse Center's Brown Bag 
lecture titled: "Femenism: The New Back- 

"Backlash: The Undeclared War Against 
American Women" by Susan Faludi, 
Pulitzer-prize winning reporter for the 
Wall Street Journal, was Mahmoudi 's 
main reference in the presentation. The 
book, which is number two on the best 
seller list, explains why many women 
turned against feminism in the 1980s. 

Dr. Hoda Mahmoudi 

Mahmoudi began by presenting the dictio- 
nary definition of the word backlash as "a 
sudden or violent backward whipping mo- 
tion." She expanded that definition to de- 

scribe the backlash which has occurred in 
response to feminism. "Backlash is a reac- 
tion which occurs as a result of a change in 
society and usually emerges from a posi- 
tion of power," she explained. 

Mahmoudi blames the extent of back- 
lash on the media which has created, what 
she considers, negativestereotypes of 
women and made them objects. 

'There is female bashing going on and 
not enough response," Mahmoudi said. 

A Time-CNN poll in February of this 
year showed that 63 percent of American 
women do not consider themselves femi- 
nists. Being a feminist was defined as want- 
ing "equality for both men and women; 
equal application of laws to men and 

According to the Faludi book, the reason 
for this is not because women are finally 
free and equal and don't need a movement 
anymore, but because women reject femi- 

nism because of the backlash against it. 

Congressional Candidate Anita Perez 
Ferguson was also scheduled to be at the 
Brown Bag, but was unable to attend at the 
last minute. Her scheduler, Kris Drucker, 
handed out information on the candidate 
who is running in the 23rd district against 
Ellon Gallegly. 

Ferguson is Vice President of the National 
Women's Political Caucus. In 1990 she ran 
a very strong race in the 19lh Congressional 
district, which included Santa Barbara 
County a portion of Ventura County. 
Ferguson received 45.6 percent of the vote 
and became the first Hispanic women in the 
history of the stale of California to run for 
the U.S. House of Representatives. 

The last Brown Bag Series is scheduled 
for Wednesday April 29 at noon. Ann Pater- 
son, Saxophonist and leader of the all-fe- 
male orchestra Maiden Voyage will lead an 
informal discussion. 

U.S. Rep. Beilenson meets with CLU constituents 

'Grid Lock' blamed for anti-incumbent sentiment about elections 

by Dana Donley 
News Editor 

Congressional reform is needed to clean 
up a campaign financing system is cor- 
rupt. "We should get rid of special interest 
money in campaigns," Congressman An- 
thony Beilenson, Democrat-West Los 
Angeles/San Fernando Valley, said on 
April 1 3 when he met with CLU constitu- 
ents at the Ahmanson Science Center's 
Richter Hall. This was Beilenson's first 
opportunity to meet in this area of the 24th 
district where he will run against Repub- 
lican Tom McClintock for the district's 
House of Representatives seat. 

Beilenson's primary concern was to re- 
spond to student interest and discuss what 

was on the mind of CLU. He commented on 
issues such as, election campaigns, the na- 
tional deficit and immigration. 

Beilenson said that his desire to do away 
with special interest contributions to cam- 
paigns stems from an awareness that some 
legislators are influenced too much by spe- 
cial interest groups. Beilenson said that Con- 
gress should be able to "make up it's own 
mind without the influence of special interest 

This years election was described by 
Beilenson as one with a strong anti-incum- 
bent sentiment. He accounted the public feel- 
ing to a "grid lock" caused by the divided 
government which has resulted from having 
a Republican President and Democratic ma- 
jority in Congres. "We're not doing what we 

ought to be doing " he admitted." 

Beilenson summarize what he has done 
in his 30 years in politics. His accomplish- 
ments include California state politics in 
which he supported the liberal abortion law 
and authored the bill that created the Santa 
Monica Mountain Recreation Area. 

He is currently on the powerful House 
Rules Committee which controls the flow 
of legislation and has served on the Select 
Committee on Intelligence and the Budget 

He attributed the national budget deficit 
to 12 years of Republican presidents who 
have set tax levels lower than the items in 
the budget have requireed. Beilenson 
pointed out that the end of the Cold War 
should mean a bigger cut in defense spend- 

ing man what has been seen so far and 
suggested that it was time to take care of 
needs at home. 

His support of a proposed law that would 
change the 14th amendment of the consti- 
luuon was questioned. Beilenson described 
the amendment, which was added in 1858 
shortly after the civil war, as having freed 
Negro slaves in mind, not immigration. 
"I'm a believer in legal immigration," 
Beilenson said. He explained that a law 
that gives automatic citizenship to a child 
born in the United Statesof parents who are 
here illegally is not fair to those who immi- 
grate legally. 

Overall, Beilenson described his position 
as liberal in social, economic and foreign 
policy and conservative on fiscal matters. 

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gram call 1-206-545-4155 ext. 4065 

Kolitsky to lead faculty 

Seeking greater faculty input into how the 
university spends its money is one of the 
priorities of Dr. Michael Kolitsky, who was 
elected to the two-office of president of the 
CLU faculty April 13. 

The chair of the Biological 
Services Department, will re- 
place Michael Arndl, who has 
been faculty president for the 
past two years. 

Dr. Herb Gooch, political sci- 
ence professor, was elected fac- 
ulty vice president, replacing Dr. 
Susan Hahn. 

Dr. Kristine Butcher, chemis- 
try professor, replaces Dr. Jarvis 
Streeter as faculty secretary. 

Kolitsky said one of his pri- 
mary objectives as faculty presi- 
dent is to seek more input by the faculty into 
how money is spent by the university. 

"I wanted us as a faculty to begin to assess 
who we are and what our strengths are so we 
can begin to attract more budgetary dollars 
for the purpose of teaching," the president- 
elect said. "We've been struggling for a long 
time with the overall budget and determin- 
ing that the faculty have a stronger voice." 
With a new university president to be 
selected this summer, Kolitsky said it will 
be interesting to see how that process will 


"I want to be, as much as I can, a faculty 
advocate, and, along with that, a student 
advocate because I think what's good for 
the faculty will also be good 
for the student." 

He said that included 
higher faculty salaries to 
keep instructors at CLU as 
well as putting more money 
into department budgets. 

Despite what he admits are 
difficult economic choices 
faced by the administration, 
Kolitsky says: "If students 
are going to pay higher dol- 
lars, they ought to get what 
they're paying for. I think, 
for the most part, they do get 
a good portion of what they pay for, but I 
would like to see that improved." 

Kolitsky will assume his duties as presi- 
dent at the end of the semester. 

He has been at CLU since 1976, coming 
from the University of Pittsburgh Medical 
School. He is chair of the Department of 
Biological Services and director of the 
Optical Data Center. 

In addition, Kolitsky serves on the Edu- 
cational Planning and Policy and the Re- 
search and Evaluation committees. 

6th Annual BEACH DAY 

CLU's Biggest 


Event of the Year!! 

Sunday, J: Ma@fJ 

Faculty & Staff 



WHEN: 10:00am * 4:00 Jpm 

Buchanan speaks out 

by James Carraway 

Republican presidential can- 
didate Patrick Buchanan will ad- 
dress the Thousand Oaks com- 
munity May 7 at noon in CLU's 

Buchanan responded to an in- 
vitation, which was addressed 
to all the presidential candidates 
invitating them to come to CLU 
to speak. The invitations were 
made by the CLU's Young Re- 
publican and Young Democrat 

The organizing committee for 
Buchanan's visit is headed by 
freshman Glenn Hoxie and un- 
der the supervision of Political 
Science department 

Buchanan is expected to de- 
liver his usual campaign speech. 
He is known for his outspoken nature which has given him a rather bad reputation. 

Among his comments, Buchanan has called Adolf Hitler, "an individual of great 
courage . . . extraordinary gifts." He called AIDS "nature's retribution" to gay men 
early on during his campaigning in a radio interview. 

"His visit is to Cal Lutheran is educational and we are trying to present candidates 
to students to encourage them to register to vote and take an active role in politics." 
stated Hoxie. 

The speech is open to all in the community and is of first come first serve nature. 

CLU is not endorsing Buchanan. 


L i 




Presidential candidate Patrick Buchanan 

Yeltsin's global peace shield plans 

Continued from page 1. 
have gotten off to a good start," said 

The second phase to Janssen's research 
proposal is tentatively set to begin this 
fall. Described as a "pilot plan," student 
and faculty researchers will begin study- 
ing ways in which missiles can be tracked 
by an infrared sensor scan from the 
ground to alert officials if necessary. 

Janssens is quick to point out that this 
is an information system; it does not 
involve weapons on the ground or in 
orbit. Rather, it is "a tracking system that 
works by detecting infrared radiation 
(also known as heat radiation) from mis- 
siles. Any weaponry would be second- 
ary to this system." 

This stage would give students the 
opportunity to address issues such as 
bureaucratic and political resistance in 
the business sense, as well as work on 
different scientific aspects of the plan. 

Stage two also deals with the funding 
of the research. Grant requests from the 
Compton Foundation and the National 
Science Foundation have been made by 
Janssens. Responses from those groups 
are expected sometime later this year or 
early next year. 

The final segment of Janssens pro- 
posal is the actual research of a missile 
warning and tracking system. Results 
from this stage will then be recorded in 

progress reports and in papers, and sub- 
mitted to those groups who will most 
likely benefit from the information. 

"We intend to get into dialogue with 
aerospace companies, government agen- 
cies, and foreign Universities, and then 
hope for them to investigate a joint stud- 
ies program on the business and techni- 
cal levels," said Janssens. 

If the funding comes through, this stage 
of the project will begin in early spring of 
next year. 

Yeltsin's Global Shield plan is a re- 
sponse to the Strategic Defense Initiative 
(SDI) created under former president 
Ronald Reagan in 1983. The proposed 
system according to Yeltsin would be a 
universal one, as opposed to SDI being a 
U. S. protectionary plan. Global Shield 
would be funded largely by the U. S. 

Janssens's system, designed to become 
an interdisciplinary course or project at 
CLU by 1993, is a more specific study of 
Yeltsin's Global Shield. It is largely 
based on a surveillance, computing and 
communications network entitled MIR, 
for Multi-Infrared Reporting. This sys- 
tem would detect, track and report mis- 
siles in orbit. 

"One of the requirements of this system 
is that the tracking must be early and of 
high confidence. Some of the sorting out 
and finding ideas of how to get those 

Campus Life 

Monday, April 27, 1992 4. 5 

Colloquium of Scholars tries 
to answer 'What Time Is It?' 

The theme of this Friday's Colloquium of Scholars will be "What Time Is It?". 
The line up of events for that day will include: 

10 a.m. Samuelson Chapel — convocation with speaker Dr. Diana M. Bahr, 
founder and director of Northrop Language Institute, Los Angeles. 

1 p.m. Preus-Brandt Forum — "Pain, Social Amnesia and the Academy 
Awards," Dr. Charles Mathews, consultant, formerly with the USC School of 
Business. Sponsored by the School of Business. 

1 p.m. Richter Hall — "My Art, My Times," Kent Twitchell, muralist, Los 
Angeles. Sponsored by the Creative Arts Division, Art Department. 

2 p.m. Richter Hall — "Is It Time to Go Home? (or, How Clean Is Clean): The 
Saga of a Hazardous Waste Site," Nancy G. Newlander, director, Environmental 
Services, Los Angeles. Sponsored by the Natural Sciences Division, Chemistry. 

2 p jn. Preus-Brandt Forum — "The Rodney King Incident: The Best and Worst 
of Times," Dr. George T. Felkenes, professor. Center for Politics and Policy, Clare- 
monL Sponsored by the Social Sciences Division, Sociology, Administration of 

3 p.m. Preus-Brandt Forum — "Dancing With Coyote: Highlights of Native 
American Philosophy," Bahr. Sponsored by Humanities Division, Foreign Lan- 

3 p.m. Richter Hall — "Families and Schools Together," Dr. Sharon Johnson, 
associate professor, California State University, Los Angeles. Sponsored by the 
School of Education. 

Colloquium of Scholars 
and Honors Day 

Sponsored by the Community Leaders Club 

May 1, 1992 

1 00 i m Honor Stiklcntv Rccoynireil - c lhapcl 
6:00 run Bnnquui Hynti Wotlakt Plum Hotel 

What Time Is It? 

Anaya stresses need for mentor - 

by Sarah Everson 
Staff writer 

On April 24 CLU welcomed the author 
Rudolfo Anaya as part of "El Festival De 
Encueniros." Anaya spoke about his child- 
hood and the experiences that led him to be 
an author. 

He was bom in 1937 in the village of 
Pastura, New Mexico. Later his family 
moved to Albuquerque, where he attended 
the University of New Mexico. He received 
his Bachelor of Arts in 1963 and his Master 
of Arts Degree in literature in 1968. During 
this time, Anaya began writing his first 
novel, "Bless Me Ultima," which was pub- 
lished in 1970. The book has been widely 
read and acclaimed, making Anaya one of 
the most widely read Chicano writers. His 
other novels include "Heart of Aztlan' 
(1972), "Tortuga" (1979), and "Silence of 
the Llano" (1982). 

Anaya is a professor of English at the 
University of New Mexico. He has been a 
major force in helping new authors, espe- 
cially young Chicano writers, to be pub- 
lished. Anaya is the founder of the South- 
west Literary journal, Blue Mesa Review, 
and has collected many anthologies to be 
published. His other books include "Lord 
of the Dawn," "The Legend of Quetzal- 
coatl" and "Chicano in China." 

On Friday, the crowd in the Preus-Brandt 
Forum had a chance to hear Anaya read 
some of his new unpublished writing and 
reflected on his own literary journey. 

In his talk, Anaya shared memories of 
growing up near the Pecos River. He spoke 
about the spirits and ghosts which are very 

much a part of that world. Anaya enjoys 
visiting small towns and villages because 
that is where spirits are found. He also 
spoke about the importance of having a 
mentor to give guidance and protection. 

In Anaya's "Bless Me Ultima," he de- 
scribes Ultima, the wise, old medicine 
woman, "La Curandera." The young boy 
Antoniono recalls: "And I was happy with 
Ultima. We walked together in the llano 
and along the river banks to gather herbs 
and roots for her medicines. She taught me 
the names of plants and flowers, of trees and 
bushes, of birds and animals; but most 
important, I learned in her that there was a 
beauty in the time of night, and that there 
was peace in the river and in the hills. She 
taught me to listen to the mystery of the 
groaning earth and to feel complete in the 
fulfillment of its lime. My soul grew under 
her careful guidance." 

Anaya stressed the need that all people 
have for mentors in the journey of life. He 
spoke of his own writings as an attempt to 
describe the suffering and struggles that 
many people experience. In his writing, he 
speaks of the human struggle to overcome 
fears and evil forces. 

In his novel "Tortuaga," Anaya portrays 
his main character as one who has suffered 
in the shadows, "who has been on a journey 
to the underworld." 

He describes a man who is crippled, spiri- 
tually disabled and hospitalized before his 
journey to recovery. In the task of finding 
wholeness and healing in life, Anaya sug- 
gests we must all find good mentors, guides 
like Ultima who will share wisdom. 






From now until May 16 (The Big 

Day!) you can purchase your 
g raduation outfit at the Bookstore . 

Prices for undergrads: 

Cap, Gown & Tassel Unit =$17.SQ 

Bachelor Hood = $12.75 

Prices for Graduates: 

Cap, Gown & Tassel Unit= $19.25 

Master Hood a $16 00 

Non-personalized announcements are also 

available - package orlO for $10.00 


Kuethe, Halverson earn 
recognition from university 

CLU handed out two of its most prestig- 
iousawardsattheuniversity'sannual Donor 
Recognition Dinner April 3. 

Dr. John Kuethe, CLU professor emeri- 
tus, was presented with the university's 
Distinguished Service Award at the annual 
CLU Donor Recognition Dinner. The award 
is given for exceptional service to the uni- 
versity and community. 

Jill Halverson, chief deputy for Los 
Angeles Councilwoman Joy Picus, Third 
District, and founder of the Downtown 
Women's Center was awarded CLU's 
Exemplar Medallion. The Exemplar Me- 
dallion is awarded to those people the uni- 
versity selects as examples of excellence in 
service and worthy models of a good and 
useful life. 

The dinner was held at the Warner Center 
Marriott Hotel in Woodland Hills. 

Kuethe was honored for his work stu- 
dents and colleagues during more than 20 
years at CLU beginning in 1964. He came 
to the university after earning degrees from 
Capital Seminary, the Evangelical Semi- 

nary and Union Theological Seminary. 

He was voted professor of the year in 
1969 and 1977. 

Kuethe said he "enjoyed the opportunity 
to work with common people and strive for 
an uncommon outcome." 

Although he retired in 1984, Kuethe 
continues to serve in the Philosophy De- 
partment as professor emeritus. 

In addition to teaching, Kuethe has been 
active in the Lutheran Church, participating 
regularly in pastoral conferences. 

He and his wife, Ruth, live in Apple 
Valley and have three grown children. 

Halverson was recognized for more than 
20 years commitment to the cause of home- 
less and disadvantaged women and men. 

In addition to beginning her career in the 
Peace Corps in 1965, Halverson was em- 
ployed by the Los Angeles County Depart- 
ment of Social Services. In 1977, she quit 
her job to found the first social services 
agency for women on Skid Row, the Down- 
town Women's Center. 

She left to work for Picus in October. 


Time to Store Your Belongings! 
Ask about our Student Special! 

Thousand Oaks 
> Self Stor 


Conpare Oir Qualty & Sarvfct Before You Root 



* Certain Restrictions Apply 

• OVER 25 DIFFERENT SIZES • E*tr» High Ceilings 











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Fire proof Concrete & Steel Buildin gs 

Gates Open 7 Days / 7 AM - 7 PM 
Office Hours 7 Days / 9 AM - 6 PM 

34*5 Old Conajo Rd. Nawbury Parte, Hwy 101 • W.ndy Off Ramp 

A picnic in Kingsman Park wound up a week of activities celebrating Festival de 
Encuentros. The Chic an o Art Festival continues in the Pearson Library through 
May 6. Photo by Lisa Math wig. 

Job Line 

Summer Positions 

Programmer Analyst Trainee. Must be a computer science, math, or information 
systems major. June 1- Aug. 28 Full Time. 

Day Camp Director. Full Time, Jun e 15- SepL 4. $7.50-$8.50/hr. 

Day Camp Councelors. Full Time, June 15- Sept. 4. $5.75/hr. 
♦There are new listings daily for summer jobs! Stop into the Student Employment 
Part-Time Off-Campus 

Sales- temporary. Tend kitchen cabinet display for 3 days. April 22-24. 
Evening hours. $4.25/hr. 

Inside Sales. For paint store to include blinds, wallcoverings, carpet, etc. 20-30 
hours/week. $5-6/hr. 

Warehouse driver & inside sales. Drive company truck to make deliveries and 
pickups. 20-30/hours/week, at $5-6/hr. 

Residential Overnight Counselor. Provide supervision of 6 retarded adults in a 
residential setting. 3-5 nights/week, 5p.m.-9p.m. at $6/hr. Must be caring and 

Data Entry. P/T temporary position. Campaign for Congress. Days and hours are 
flexible to students schedule. $5/hr. 
Recruiters on Campus 
April 29- AMEV Financial Group 

30- Roche Laboratories 
Professional Listings 

General Accounting Mgr.- Glatt & Associates (Must have 5 yrs. supervisory 

Job Developer- Ventura County Mental Health 
Associate Store Manager- Chief Auto Parts 
Senior Case Manager- Chrysalis Center 
Manager Trainee- Transamerica Financial Services 
Sales Associate- All-State Insurance Co. 

Cooperative Education 

Workshop Schedule: 

Friday, May 1- Resume" Writing 

Monday, May 4- Interview Skills 

Alumni Hall #119, 10-11 a.m. 



Monday, April 27, 1992 6, 7 

Prostitution--a matter of personal values 


Lance T. Young, 

Opinion editor 

A few months ago a friend of mine and I 
drove to some of the seedier parts of Holly- 
wood (the area around Western Avenue and 
Hollywood Boulevard to be more specific) 
looking for prostitutes. We didn*t plan on 
"using" the prostitutes, rather we were in- 
terested in why they were prostitutes, how 
they felt about being prostitutes and how 
much they charged for their services. 

They were somewhat hard to find on 
account of prosu tuiion being illegal and all, 
and it made me wonder why it was against 
the law. What is it about prostitution that 
makes people so nervous? I came to the 
conclusion that it was that naughty "sex 

thing" again -- by that I mean that sex, in our 
society is perceived as being something 
almost bad, almost shameful and vile. Part 
of the reason as to why prostitution is illegal 
is that our society frowns upon premarital 
sex, adultery and sex without love. I can 
convince myself that some of those things 
are wrong, but where does society obtain 
the right to dictate what someone's morals 
or values are? If a man doesn't think sex 
with a prostitute is "wrong" why should he 
have to sacrifice his beliefs to appease 
A friend of mine disagrees with me some- 
what strongly over this issue. He says that 
the goal of a government and rules and such 
should be the betterment and improvement 
of the people as a collective whole. I dis- 
agree. I don't like the government telling 
me what I should believe and how I should 
acL My question is this: "What makes the 
government absolutely sure of what will 

improve me and what is best for me?" 

Prostitution is a business. Some people 
sell hammers, some cars, others sell their 
bodies, and if an individual wants to take 
advantage of this service, he shouldn't be 
stopped by some rules made up by some 
higher force that allegedly has our best 
interests in mind. 

I'm sure some people will be shocked that 
I think prostitution should be legalized and 
maybe some will accuse me of being insen- 
sitive to the suffering and repression of 
women implied by my "callous attitude" 
toward this topic, but my personal opinion 
on prostitution is not the issue - rather it is 
a question of freedom of choice. If you 
think it is amoral or "wrong" don't engage 
in having sex with a prostitute. It's really a 
pretty simple formula but a lot of people 
tangle it up and start to feel like they have 
the right to dictate what is right and what is 
wrong to other people in black and white 

AIDS kills while we sit in ignorance 


Jeanne Carlston, 

Opinion writer 

Most of us think the Easter holiday is one 
to celebrate life - from believers in the Res- 
urrection to the joy that most find in the 
determination of children hunting for col- 
ored eggs and baskets full of sweets hidden 
by a benevolent bunny. Whatever you be- 
lieve, the traditional festivities make most 
happy to be alive in such beautiful spring- 
time weather. 

Personally, I went home to relax before 
the next three weeks of madness, before the 
semester is terminated, and in the midst of 
my holiday, my thoughts turned from the 
new life found in the springtime to much 
more morbid thoughts. 

On Sunday night, I learned that 10 stu- 
dents at the high school I attended had been 
found HIV positive through the last blood 
drive. There were (and still are) so many 
mixed reactions to this startling news, I 
wasn't sure how to react. Who are they? 
Did I know them? How many more people 
is it going to affect before there is a cure? 
How am I going to handle this situation 
where people I know are dying? 
So many of us, especially in college, think 
that this disease is loo far removed from us 
- that we could "never have it-" Well it's 
time for us to think again. . .before too long 
it's going to be someone we know and love. 
The idea of having the blood test scares 
many because they'drathernotknow. After 

all, you can live with it for years and seem 
healthy. That's why it's fooling so many 
people our age. 

At this time in our lives we have so much 
to live for, to look forward to, it often seems 
impossible that this disease that we have es- 
caped (so far) could even be a reality. It is 
thoughts like this that are quadruple the 
number of AIDS cases by the year 2000. 

Earlier in the year, I wrote an article about 
the controversy in L.A.. schools about 
condoms. I believe that condoms and free 
AIDS testing should be available to teens 
who can't necessarily talk to their parents 
about sex or illegal drug use. Without put- 
ting them on campuses, it will not serve it's 
intended purpose. 

Our society is aware that teen-age sex and 
illegal drug use goes on all over the country, 
but so many members of the older genera- 
tions want turn their heads when the topic 
comes up because in our culture it's not 
proper. We have to stop sheltering the chil- 
dren of this country so that they can enjoy a 
long life just like their ancestors. This won't 
happen until the issue gets more attention. 
It is said that America is a "youth" culture 
because we're obsessed with the youth and 
just looking and being "young"; but if the 
current ignorance about this killer that is 
silently going to murder so many of our 
young does no get exposed, we will have no 
youth, and we will be lucky to have our 
society intact. 

j ij. •• -» 

- ,J -Alv- — -A-i^~ 

terms. You're not me, so don't tell me how 
I feel about particular issues. 

By legalizing prostitution, it would make 
it easier to prevent the spread of sexually 
transmitted diseases (and AIDS in particu- 
lar) by enforcing regulations on these new 
legal brothels. As it is, since they are illegal, 
you are taking your chances. 

Prostitution has been around for a long 
while, and I'm sure we've all heard those 
tri te and dull expressions concerning itbeing 
the "oldest profession" but the bottom line 
is that it exists because sex exists, regard- 
less if we think it is shameful, immoral, etc. 
Principles, morals, values and ideals are not 
something a collective group can make or 
dictate as an inflexible rule -- they are per- 
sonal and arrived at individually. 

I'm still not sure why some people are un- 
able to grasp this concept - but than again, 
I'm not them so I won't tell them what to 

Letter to the 

In response to the letter from Beverly 
Anderson of Lutheran Social Services in 
the April 1 3 issue, I would like to inform the 
readers that it was not the University Vol- 
unteer Center that assisted L.S.S. with their 
Phonathon in February. Rather, it was CLU 
Social Ministries and students like Greg 
Wallace, Dianne Browning, Jana Scho/- 
ield, Michele Mauriello, Mandy Boggs, and 
Jessica Lydic to name a few. It was their 
enthusiasm and efforts in recruiting volun- 
teers that made the event a success and I 
applaud them! 

For those of you who are still unfamiliar 
with the UVC, we have been in place since 
February and we are here to provide infor- 
mation and assistance to students and staff 
about volunteer opportunities, agency ori- 
entations and one-time events. The UVC, 
which is staffed by students, is also here to 
assist any existing student club on campus 
with their community service projects. 
Several projects that ran this semester in- 
clude a housing renovation project (in 
conjunction with Habitat for Humanity; 
providing companionship to this area's 
homeless (at Holy Trinity Lutheran Church, 
in conjunction with Campus Ministries and 
Conejo Valley Winter Shelter); serving a 
meal to residents at the Zoe Christian Cen- 
ter in Oxnard; and an agency orientation at 
Interface. Over 50 students participated in 
these projects. 

The UVC is open Monday-Thursday, 10 
a.m.-2 p.m. If you'd like to have your name 
on file to be called upon to assist with a one- 
time event, please stop by. 

Sally Schillaci 

Director, Campus Activities 

Fundamental rights at risk in abortion issue 


Rob Mangano, 

Opinion writer 

Never before in history has so simple an 
issue been so over-blown, over-exposed, 
and under- thought. This is the issue of abor- 
tion, and what it boils down to is: Does the 
government have a right to tell a woman 
what to do with her body. The answer is a 
resounding NO! 

On Sunday, April 5, over 500,000 believ- 
ers in the Pro-Choice marched in Washing- 
ton, D.C. This protest was a signal to politi- 
cal forces that they would not stand for any 
legislature restricting the women's right to 
have an abortion. According to an article 
written in The Los Angeles Times, the 
group fears "the Supreme Court will over- 
turn or continue to dilute its Roe vs. Wade 
abortion decision in the future." 

The rally was an attempt to signal to poli- 
ticians they would not stand for anyone who 

would attempt to restrict this right. It is 
believed the group will base its collective 
vote on this upcoming presidential election, 
realizing what is at stake. 

The Pro-Choice movement seems to have 
support from possible Democratic candi- 
dates Jerry Brown and Bill Clinton, who 
both participated in the march. President 
George Bush seems to have lost all support 
from those in the Pro-Choice movement. 

"President Bush is the most anti-choice, 
anti-women candidate in American history, 
and he has to go," Kate Michelman, presi- 
dent of the National Abortion Rights Ac- 
tion League said. 

The passionately contested issue has al- 
ways been a hot potato for politicians. It is 
a difficult to remain neutral on, and each 
side of the pendulum possesses very intense 
feelings, yet politicians attempt to remain 
passive in an attempt to not alienate poten- 
tial voters. How in the world can they be on 
a topic with such important ramifications? 

First of all, denying a women the right to 
choose whether they should have an abor- 
tion is the most absurd idea I have ever 
heard. How could any human being dictate 

to another what is allowed? Especially on 
something so intimate and personal as an 

A staple of American government has 
been the fact that we do not force beliefs or 
opinions on others. It has been said that a 
true measure of a democracy is how fairly 
we treat those we do not like. In America 
that is something we have always strived to 
do. We give criminals equal process under 
law, and allow radical and despised politi- 
cal opportunities the right to stage political 
rallies. This is done to ensure that everyone 
remains equal, with no majority or minority 
receiving greater, or lesser treatment. 

America has always stood for the doc- 
trine that we all have the right to liberty and 
equality. You cannot tell me what to do, nor 
can I force you to live your life conforming 
to my ideals. As long as what I do does not 
affect your rights to liberty and equality I 
can do what I please. 

Now how can someone possibly justify 
being able to legally force a woman to have 
no choice in her own personal destiny? 
Where did her rights go? Why would she 
not be allowed to have a say in something of 

such drastic proportions? 

Associate Justice Robert H. Jackson said 
"One's right to life, liberty, and 
property... depends on the outcome of no 

What if the government, this same gov- 
ernment that took away women's rights, 
decided to repeal other laws guaranteeing 
Americans their basic rights? To sum it up 
eloquently, we would be screwed! We would 
live in a "Brave New World meets 
Handmaiden's Tale" from hell. Our lives 
would be completely dictated by the gov- 
ernment! Gone would be the ideals that 
made America great, and we would be 
reduced to the level of a militaristic, gov- 
ernment-controlled state. 

That is the basic, and most important is- 
sue, lying behind the current abortion di- 
lemma. People must realize that a lot is at 
stake for Americans, besides simply abor- 

Our enure population must realize that 
denying women their right to choose, re- 
gardless of their stance on abortion, could 
very well open the floodgate for the loss of 
fundamental rights for us all. 

Health care ridiculous 


Lynn Wheeler, 
Opinion writer 

A recent trip to the doctor left me feeling 
quite helpless. I spent 2 and 1/2 hours in the 
doctor's office and I only saw the doctor for 
maybe 10 minutes. The rest of my time was 
spent in the waiting room or alone in the 
exam room where I read every magazine 

Of course I had to fill out a plethora of 
forms, but that couldn't have taken more 
than 15 minutes lops. The diagnosis after 
all this was to take some aspirin. I thought 
that was rather ironic - and my bill was a 
mere $199.00. I sure got my money's 

Health care has become an outrage. Most 
doctors are simply interested in making a 
buck. They herd their patients around like 
cattle and their staff members are extremely 
rude. This is not the way things should be. 

If people are unwell, they deserve to be 
treated with kindness and, to say the least, 
civility. The next time I need to see a 
doctor, I do not wish to wait six days to see 
one (that was the earliest time available for 
any of the four doctors I called). 

Also, most people cannot afford to pay. 
for this irresponsible health care. There is 
no one else to turn to, thus we get walked all 

over by the practitioners of this so-called 

So what's the solution? Falling short of 
taking away medical licenses and expen- 
sive cars, not much. If health care was 
socialized the doctors would probably care 
even less than they do now, which is hard to 
believe. Doctors should follow the ex- 
amples set in movies such as Awakenings 
and The Doctor . Being victimized so 
someone can make their car payment or go 
on vacation is unethical. We shouldn't 
have to stand for this kind of treatment 

When did everyone become so cold to- 
ward their fellow man? Maybe we should 
make Confucian ethics compulsory. Do 
you remember the Golden Rule?????? 

The Politically "Correct" 
Editorial Cartoon 


Pieces of the infinity 


stones into 
Alone. " 


the ASCLU Echo 

a First Class Associated CoGegiate Press Newspaper 

California Lutheran University: 
60 West Olseh Roar^ Thousand Oaks, CA 9 1360-2787 

Editor-in-chief: lames Carraway 

News editor: ; Pajna-Pootey Copyedhors: Lori Radcliff , Jeni Reid , 
Campus Life editor: Jennifer Frost Jenn Sharp 

Opinion editor: Lance Young Advertising director. Brenda Fjraf jord 

Sports editor Charlie Flora Distribution manager: Micah Reitan 

Photography Editors: Jason Sarraiian, Adviser. Loran Lewis 

Laura Riegner-Cowle Asst. Adviser. Krishna Johnson 

Publications CoWmssionen Cynthia Fjeldseth 

The staff of the ASCLU Echo welcomes comments on its opinions WTwell as the 
newspaper itself. However, the staff acknowledges that op Jnioas presented do 
not necessarily represent the views of the ASC LU or that of California Lutheran 
University. AS inquires about this newspaper should be addressed to the Editor- 

— . 




Monday, April 27, 1992 8, 9 

Daughter Wynonna takes solo country stand 

by Mike Gretchokoff 
Staff writer. 

The Judds, country music's mosi famous 
mother-daughter duo for the past decade, 
broke into the music industry with their first 
Top 20 single in 1983. 

What followed was a string of No. 1 
singles about old-fashioned values and true 
love that made Naomi and Wynonna Judd 
the most successful female team ever in 
country music. 

The Cinderella story came to an end last 
year, however, when Naomi had to stop 
touring because she suffered from chronic 
active hepatitus. 

Now daughter Wynonna is embarking on 
a solo career that will feature her powerful 
yet elegant country voice but lack the pres- 
ence and showmanship of her mother. 

Wynonna admits she was devastated after 
the Judds last concert in December and was 
fearful the industry would not have a place 

Naomi Judd was born Diana Ellen Judd in 1946 in Ashland, Ky. She eloped with her 
boyfriend, Michael Ciminclla, after discovering she was pregnant and gave birth to 
Wynonna, whose real name is Christina Claire Ciminelia, one week before the gradu- 
ation of her high school class. 

A second daughter, Ashley, was born in California in 1968. The marriage ended in 
1972 when Wynonna was 8 years old. 

Upon moving back to Kentucky after the divorce, Wynonna and her mother became 
seriously interested in music after realizing how strong a release music was for them 
during troubled limes. The Judd's left for Nashville in the early '80s. 

for her as a solo artist. 

Despite constant encouragement from her 
mother, Wynonna remains uncertain about 
establishing her identity although her first 
solo album is now in stores and doing 
extremely well. 

"Wynonna," produced by Tony Brown in 
Nashville, Tenn., totaled over 600,000 
advance orders, almost double the number 
than for the last Judds album. Promoters 
around the country are gobbling up tour 

dates as well. 

MCA Records executives, recognizing 
the fact that many recording artists suffer a 
major drop in popularity when moving to a 
solo career, launched an aggressive market- 
ing and promotion campaign for Wynonna 

By playing the album's first single, "She 
Is His Only Need," to radio station program 
directors prior to its release, MCA had radio 
executives anxiously awating the record's 


This resulted in more airplay in the 
release's first week than any other single by 
a female artist in country music. 

MCA also arranged for a private concert 
in Minneapolis, Minn., for record retailers 
around the country. Bruce Hinton, presi- 
dent of MCA Records-Nashville, said re- 
tailers were so impressed with Wynonna's 
singing that many of them doubled their 
advance orders for the album. 

Although the record includes Wynonna's 
heartwarming salute to her mother, reports 
have surfaced that indicate Wynonna was 
tired of sharing the spotlight and was look- 
ing for a way to go solo. 

Wynonna said, however, that although 
people would often mention a solo career, 
she saw it as something that was possible 
but very far away. She denied any allega- 
tions that she had been longing for a solo 

'Aunt Angie's lasagna' 
worth 90-minute wait 

by Gerhard Jo dwisc hat 
Staff writer 

Have you been trying to plan the perfect 
date? Somewhere that is fun and memo- 
rable yet won't cost you a fortune? Try 
taking your date to a wonderful little Italian 
resturant in Universal City called Miceli's. 

The Miceli family has been in the restau- 
rant business for generations. Carmen Miceli 
opened his first resturant in Hollywood in 
1949. The Miceli's restaurant in Universal 
City has been in operation since 1980. 

As soon as you walk through the door, 
you feel as though you have just walked 
into another world. The extensive brick- 
work and stained glass decor creates the 
illusion of being outdoors while still being 
inside. It is reminiscient of the Pirates of the 
Caribbean ride at Disneyland. 

Miceli's started out as a pizza house, but 
has expanded its menu over the years. The 
menu now includes five chicken dishes, six 
veal dishes and a variety of fresh pastas. 
When asked what the specialty of the house 
was, general manager Joe Miceli hesitated, 
then answered, "Aunt Angie's lasagna. The 
recipe has been in the family for over 50 

Miceli was also quick to point out that his 
favorite dish was the shrimp scampi. The 
shrimp are cooked scampi-style in a garlic. 

white wine and butter sauce. 

Most meals cost between $8 and $16 and 
many come with a side of pasta and a salad. 
Most of the pastas are sold a la carte. The 
restaurant also has full bar service and an 
extensive wine list personally selected by 
Frank Miceli. 

The most famous part of the resturant is 
its entertainment. All the servers must be 
able to sing to work at Miceli's. They take 
turns singing a variety of opera, Broadway, 
pop and jazz selections at your table or at a 
center-stage piano. 

Due to its wonderful food and entertain- 
ment, along with its Universal City loca- 
tion, mere is little surprise that many celeb- 
rities frequent the restaurant. Since it is just 
down the street from the ciniplex theatre, it 
is a great place to dine before a show. 

Since the restaurant does not accept reser- 
vations, Miceli recommends that patrons 
come on a Wednesday or Thursday instead 
of a weekend. You will still experience the 
same music, food and atmosphere, yet won't 
be subjected to the weekend crowd. It is not 
unusual to wait up to 90 minutes for a table 
on Friday and Saturday nights. 

Make sure you take someone special to 
Miceli's. It's truly an experience. For more 
information or directions, call (818) 508- 

Colloquium to focus on music in America 

"From Ma Rainey to Sam Barber and Back: The Influence of Informal Music on Formal 
Music in America" will be presented Tuesday, April 28, by Daniel Geeting, CLU 
professor of music. The multimedia presentation involving live and recorded music is free 
and open to the public, and wilt be held in Room #1 in Ny green Hall at 4 p.m. 


Take Credit for a Great Summer 

All college students can attend UCLA this 

It's simple: NO application process, NO 
transcripts, just a one -page registration form. 

We're fighting recent cutbacks in class 
offerings at other schools by adding a third 
session for more flexibility. 

Session A 

Special Eight- Week Session 

Special Ten-Week Session 

Session B 
Session C 

June 2 2- August 14 
June 2 2- August 28 
July 13- August 21 
August 3 -September 11 

You don't have to wait any longer. 
Take classes this summer at UCLA . 

Call now for a schedule of classes: 


24th Kiss album inspired by late drummer, Eric Carr 

by Mike Gretchokoff 
Staff writer 

In 1971 former elementary school teacher 
Gene Klein and friend Stanley Eisen formed 
a rock V roll band. Three years later they 
covered their faces with makeup and their 
debut album "Kiss" was released by Casa- 
blanca Records. 

Eighteen years and 24 albums later, Klein 
(aka Gene Simmons) and Eisen (aka Paul 
Stanley) are still playing the hard rock V 
roll music that first made them famous in 
the '70s. 

1992 promises to be a good year for Kiss 
musically, even though 1991 ended on a sad 
note for the band personally. 

Kiss has had many lineup changes over 
the years, but none so tragic as the latest 
band member's departure. Drummer Eric 
Carr didn't leave Kiss because he was 
unhappy or because he wanted to pursue a 
solo career — he died last November after a 
long bout with cancer. 

Carr took some time off to fight his ill 
health while Kiss was hard at work in the 
studio, cutting tracks for its latest album, 
"Revenge." The members of Kiss made it 
clear to Carr that he was still the drummer 

for Kiss and could rejoin the band as soon as 
he was healthy. 

Carr lost his battle, however, and bassist 
Simmons and guitarists Stanley and Bruce 
Kulick said they lost a great musician and 
dear friend. 

"We loved Eric dearly, but unfortunately 
you have to move on," said Simmons. 

Right: The late Eric Carr. 
Below: The original Kiss members (L to 
R): Peter Criss, Ace Frehley, Gene Sim- 
mons, Paul Stanley. 

The group's 24th album, produced by 
Bob Ezrin, features new drummer Eric 

Singer, formerly of Badlands, Black 
Sabbath and Alice Cooper, toured with 
Stanley's solo band a few years ago. 

Kiss thinks Singer's personality and play- 
ing style are a lot like Carr's. "He has the 
right attitude for Kiss and he loves our mu- 
sic," said Stanley. 

"Revenge" is dedicated to the drummer 
of nearly 10 years who replaced original 
drummer Peter Criss. The album features 
12 new songs, including "Unholy Heart of 
Chrome" and "Domino." 

Kiss said that "Revenge" is one of its 
heaviest records and does not contain any 
pop tunes. Simmons says this album 's music 
is very heavy, like the music that first made 
Kiss a great band. 

Former Kiss guitarist Vinnie Vincent, as 
well as others who have been involved with 
the group for many years, wrote some of the 
music for the album. 

Inspired by Carr, "Revenge" shapes up to 
be one of the best Kiss albums ever. 

Kiss plans to begin a United States tour 

Jazz saxaphonist joins CLU band concert 

Jazz saxophonist extraordinare Ann Patterson will be the guest artist performing with 
the CLU Community Concert and Jazz Bands directed by Daniel Geeting. The free 
concert will be held on Wednesday, April 29 at 8 p.m. in the CLU Gym/Auditorium. 

Patterson, who currently leads the L. A.-based, all-female band Maiden Voyage, is most 
famous for her distinctive saxophone sound. She has played with several big bands 
including Roger Neumann, Bill Berry and the Frank Capp/Nat Pierce Juggernaut 

The guest artist has also performed with jazz greats Geo Laine and Al Viola in addi- 
tion to appearing in festivals including the Monterey Jazz Festival, Concord Jazz Festi- 
val, Tucson Primavera Jazz Festival and "Jazz of The Rocks" in Sedona, Ariz. 

Locally, Patterson has played at the UCLA "Jazz At the Wads worth" Series, the Santa 
Monica Folk and Jazz Festival, and has opened for Billy Crystal at the Universal Am- 
phitheatre. Patterson has earned three degrees in music from North Texas State Univer- 
sity and is based in Southern California. 

While touring with Maiden Voyage, Patterson established herself as one of the foremost 
talents in jazz and big band, receiving accolades and praise from coast to coast. 

The Importance o/ 
Being Earnest 


Thursday, April 30, 8 p.m. 


May 1-2, 8 p.m. 

Sunday, May 3, 2 p.m. 

Admission free with CLU ID. 
Reservations are requested-call Ext. 3410. 



Monday, April 27, 1992 10, 11 

Regal shortstop bats down UCSD , wins MVP 

by Gretchen Gies 
Stqff writer 

In addition to the Regal's being runnerup 
at the UC San Diego tournament, April 13- 
15, sophomore Regal Laree Reynolds was 
named All-Tournament Most Valuable 

Reynolds went 7-for-16 at the plate dur- 
ing six games, which helped her compile 
her .356 batting average. She holds the 
second highest average for the Regals, 
behind senior Brenda Frafjord. 

Reynolds also proved herself defensively 
at her new position of shortstop, maintain- 
ing a .935 fielding average. 

"I felt like I covered my range beuer," she 
says. "I played smart, confident and calm." 

Leftfielder Michelle Campos states, "It 
was very encouraging to see someone from 
our team to be named MVP even though we 
were the second-place team." 

The new shortstop opened the season 
with several hits including a solo home run 
against Claremont in their first double 

However, her performance before the 
tournament wasn ' i as exceptional. Reynolds 
adm its she began thinking too much instead 
of feeling the 

Head coach 
Teri Rupe ex- 
plains that Rey- 
nolds' confi- 
dence, offen- 
sively and defen- 
sively, is coming 
back as she be- 
comes more 
comfortable on 
the field at her 
new position. 

Indeed, this is Reynolds* first season at 
shortstop since junior high school. Since 
then Reynolds played centerfield for two 
varsity seasons with the Newbury Park 
Panthers. There, her talents helped the team 
toward the CEF finals. 

Last year she contributed substantially in 
right field, and the team named her "Rookie 
of the Year." However, Reynolds was not 

Laree Reynolds 

After last year's road 
block, playoff future has 
got to be better for CLU 

satisfied in at that position. She explains 
that the shortstop position was open so she 
tried out. 

"I never had the guts to play the infield in 
high school, but Terry gave me the confi- 
dence to realize my full potential," she 
reveals, "I was afraid of the challenge but 
now I am aggressive enough to accept it." 

Teammate Alyssa Matthews says it usu- 
ally takes a season or more to allow a player 
to make the transition from outfield to in- 
field. But Reynolds has obviously defied 
the norm. 

Rupe states, "She has adapted to the in- 
field quickly and attacks the ball differently 
than she did in the past." 

The change has been drastic, but few are 
surprised Reynolds has been so successful. 

Junior pitcher Marjie Sievers states, "I 
feel real confident with Laree behind me no 
matter where she is on the field." 

Phil Lopez, an assistant coach at Newbury 
Park, insists that "Laree knew how good 
ballplayers needed to play. She was aware 
of what was expected and didn ' t set limits." 
He says Reynolds is a good competitor 
regardless where she is playing, but her 
quick arm is an asset 

"Laree was given the opportunity and 
took full advantage of it," Lopez notes. 
"She was given the challenge and rose to 
the occasion." 

Renolds' success can be easily summed 
up by her honest interpretation of the confi- 
dence she tries to maintain. At the plate, she 
explains, "I just have this feeling (at the 
plate) ... just give me one of your big, fat 
ugly pitches and I'll sock it down your 

CLU softball takes 
UCSD tourney, 12 
of last 13 games 

by Charlie Flora 
Sports editor 

After struggling to duplicate another 
one of their 30-plus-win, playoff-bound 
seasons, this year's Regal softball team 
seems to have found its niche at just the 
right time. 

The Regals placed second in the UC 
San Diego tournament and have won 12 
of their last 1 3 games, good for first place 
in SCI AC with a 1 7-3 record. The Regals 
are 18-10 overall. 

With only two games remaining and 
post-season action coming up, the Re- 
gals couldn't have picked a belter time to 
break out with some key wins. 

Among all the Regal accomplishments 
of late, none could be sweeter than the 
Continued on page 11. 

by Rick Wilson 
Assistant sports editor 

Imagine a baseball team that leads all 
NAIA District 3 schools with a 32-8 record 
and was denied entrance to the playoffs. 

Not only did the Cal Lutheran baseball 
team have a better record than all the other 
NAIA schools last season, they were the de- 
fending champions. 

However, when the playoff committee 
voted on who was to enter the playoffs, 
CLU was ignored. 

Being ignored was mainly due to not 
having the best record of the three inde- 
pendent NAIA schools. The Master's Col- 
lege, CLU and Biola. 

Or was it really because the NAIA schools 
knew CLU was going to enter the SCIAC 
next season? 

Azusa Pacific University, which went on 
to win it all last season, was defeated by the 
Kingsmen in the regular season 6-2 last 
season and 15-5 this season. 

Either way, it doesn't matter, CLU which 
currently stands at 33-2 overall and 17-1 in 
SCIAC, has already been considered as a 
possible participant in the 1992 NCAA 
Division III Baseball Championship. 

On the road to the playoffs, the following 
will happen: The committee will conduct 
conference calls April 29 and May 6 to 
review possible participants in the champi- 

onship and final selections will be made 
Sunday, May 10. 

Regional competition will be conducted 
May 14-17 at a site to be determined. A 
possible matchup for the Regionals may be 
UC San Diego, who else, in recent playoff 
action CLU played the Tritons in men 's and 
women's soccer and men's basketball. 

Only a pair of teams from the West will 
be selected, so it's unlikely that University 
of La Verne or Redlands will be selected. 

The NCAA Division III Baseball Cham- 
pionship will be played May 21-26 at CO. 
Brown Stadium, Battle Creek, Mich. 

The Kingsmen have earned the respect of 
the other teams, players andcoaches as they 
have planted themselves atop the American 
Baseball Coaches' Association (ABC A) 
1992 NCAA Division III National Baseball 
Poll in two of the four polls (the last poll 
dating through April 19). 

CLU won the SCIAC title this week by 
taking three games from Redlands, the No. 
2 SCIAC team. CLU won 4-0 on Friday and 
5-0and 9-7 on Saturday. 
Darrel McMillin hit his 18th home run of 
theseason in Friday's game. Jim Fifer'sRBI 
single in the eighth inning broke up a 7-7 tie 
and Dan Smith knocked in Jay Lucas for 
the Kingsmen's final run. 

CLUs batting average is at .330 after 
Saturday's games and the pitching staffs 
ERA is at 2.08. 


LADIES of the NIGHT... 









CLU track approaches SCIAC championship 

by Jay Ashkinos 
Staff writer 

Rumor has it that one of the men's track 
coaches has a ritual of shredding this publi- 
cation to bits when his team receives no 
press. Considering this, it's time wechecked 
on the progress of the 14-man squad. 

Heading into the SCIAC championships 
at Caltech this weekend, head coach Kyle 
Tarpenning sees at least four athletes with a 
good chance of placing high in the meet 
(which is almost 30 percent of the team, for 
those of you who are counting). 

"I inherited a team that was in a bit of 
disarray, " Tarpenning said. "Wevhave a 
very small team which makes it hard to win 
a lot of points in the meets. ...My approach 
was to take what we did have and made an 
objective to use this season to prepare for 
the conference meet. 

"Our goal is to get some of our guys into 
the nationals." 

"In my mind, (Jonz) Norine and (Rick) 
DeLeon have the best chance to qualify for 
the nationals in the 1 ,500. 

"Jonz has been there before and has the 
experience, and Ricky seems to be reaching 
his potential." 

DeLeon discussed how he needed to run 

CLU field event athlete Mike Clarkedur- 
ing practice. Photo by Oeystein Flaat 

The best shot for the Kingsmen, though, 
is Norine. The senior runner has been to the 
nationals in both track and cross country 
and, Tarpenning added, is very physically 
talented with a lot of ability and potential. 
Another strong competitor, sophomore 
Brady Day, has been working on his long 
jump technique over the spring. 

He has added almost a foot to his personal 
best, giving him a realistic chance of high 
placement in the conference meet. 

"Brady is fun to have on the team because 
he's enjoying himself out there," the first- 
year coach added. "He's coming along well 
and still has room to jump further." 

Thrower Jeff Talley also poses a strong 
threat to the competition at the SCIAC 

"Coach Roupe is the best throwing coach 
I've had in eight years of competition," the 
senior said. 

"I am pretty satisfied with the way things 
are going so far and I hope to place first or 
second in the shot put and third or fourth in 
the hammer throw." 

Another bright spot, freshman Micah 
Reitan, impressed coach Tarpenning. Tar- 
penning mentioned that Reitan is a tough 
competitor who will only get better as he 

he will definitely shoot for. 

"It's hard to say how I will do (in the gains more college experience, 

a 3:52 (three seconds faster than his best conference meet) because you don't really The Kingsmen's goal of a competitive 

time) in order to qualify for the nationals, know who you are running against," the showing in the SCIAC championships will 

which will be held at Colby College in junior mentioned, "but I should be able to be put to the test Friday when they travel to 

Maine, but maintained that it was a goal that place in the top five." Pasadena for the meet. 

Zelenovic tops in Division III at Ojai Tournament 

by Charlie Flora 
Sports editor 

Tomislav Zelenovic, CLU's No. 1 tennis 
player, fared better than all NCAA Divion 
III competitors at the reknowned Ojai Val- 
ley Tennis Tournament over the weekend. 

The sophomore from Rijeka, Yugoslavia, 
beat Mark Nielson of Division II Cal Poly 
San Luis Obispo 1 -6, 6-3, 6- 1 in the round 

of 16 on Thursday before losing in the quar- 
terfinals to Carl Hinds of Cal State Bak- 
ersfield in two sets on Friday. 

"(Nielson) played some good tennis, he 
comes from a championship team," 
Zelenovic said. "I hung in there mentally 
and started playing smarter after the first 

Zelenovic added that Hinds wasn't neces- 

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sarily as good or even as aggressive as Niel- 
son, but that Hinds benefitted from a couple 
of controversial calls. 

Zelenovic won his match versus Occi- 
dental this week but the Kingsmen lost 5-4. 

The CLU men's tennis team (3-3 in 
SCIAC) travels to the SCIAC champion- 
ships this Friday along with the Regals. 

"I'm hoping for a national ranking," 
Zelenovic said. "I'm really pumped up for 
this weekend." 

Sports Digest 


(33-2 overall, 17-1 In SCIAC) 

4-21 CLU 6. Masters College 4 
4-24 CLU 4. Redlands 
4-25 CLU 5. 9 Redlands 0. 7 

Wi$ week; 

Fri. Whittier 3 p.m., away. 

Sat. Whittier 11 a.m., home, (last regular 

season game) 


(26-12, 17-3) 

4-13 CLU 5. 1 Conc ordia 4, 9 

UCSD Tournament: 

4-16 CLU 4, Cal Baptist 3 

4-17 CLU 3, UCSO 1 

4-17 CLU 2. 7Claremont 1. 1 

4-18 Semifinals — CLU 21, USD 3 

4-18 Finals — Cal Sta te Hayward 8, CLU 

4-24 CLU 3. 3. 15 La Verne 1, 2. 3 

This week: 

Fri Redlands 3 p.m., home. 

Sat. Pomona-Pitzer noon. away, (last 

regular season game) 

Men's Tennis 

4-13Westmont7. CLU 2 
4-16 Pt. Loma Naza/ene College 7. CLU 2. 
4-22 Occidental 5, CLU 4 
This week: 

Wed. Claremont 2 p.m.. away, (last regular 
season match) 

Fri. SCIAC championships TBA, away. 
Women's Tennis 


4-14 St. Mary's 6, CLU 

4-22 Occidental 5, CLU 3 

This week: 

Wed. Claremont 2 p.m.. home .(last regular 

season match) 

Fri. SCIAC championships TBA, away. 


4-14 CLU won as Caltech forfeited. 
4-20 CLU placed seventh at the Point Loma 
Nazarene Invitational 
4-21 CLU 427. Whittier 460 
This week: 

Mon. Occidental College 1 p.m., away, (last 
regular season match) 
Thurs. SCIAC Conference tournament 7 
a.m., Hacienda. 

Track and Field 

This week: 

Fri. SCIAC championships 1 p.m.. Caltech. 

Regals come together at right time 

Continued from page 10 

thrashing of UC San Diego on its home 

field at the tournament over the Easter 


The 3-1 decision helped in eliminating 
the Tritons from their own tournament and 
propelled CLU to the semifinals and even- 
tual finals. 

The Regals smoked USD in the semifi- 
nals 21-3 and then lost to Division II Cal 
State Hayward in the finals 8-0. 

Agasint UCSD, Marjie Sievers picked 
up the win and Jodi Dyraud knocked in 
three runs for CLU. 

Other tournament highlights included 
the Regal s sweeping Claremont (2- 1 , 7- 1 ). 
"We have totally bonded together," sen- 
ior center fielder Brenda Frafjord said. 
'Tournaments always help us out because 

we work together for our immediate goal 
of winning the tournament." 

The Regals split a doubleheader with 
visiting Concordia of Minnesota on April 
1 3. CLU won the first game 5-4 after third 
baseman Jill Jacoby hit a grounder to 
shortstop that scored Shelly Hicks in the 
bottom of the ninth inning. 

Center fielder Frafjord went 2-for-4 with 
two RBIs. Stacy Donaldson (8-5) was the 
winning pitcher. 

Frafjord had an RBI double in the sec- 
ond game, but that was the only CLU run 
as Concordia came back for a 9-1 win. 

CLU swept La Verne on Friday. 

The Regals finish the regular season this 
week with their last home game on Friday 
against Redlands and travel to Pomona- 

Pitzer on Saturday at noon. 

^W^T^ W— ■ ' 

Look for summer deals on area fitness center 
memberships in next week's ECHO! 




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